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How To Enable Quick Intensive Throttling In Google Chrome

One of the most widely used web browsers on the market, Google Chrome, also has a reputation for being memory-hungry. However, the firm has been improving memory management and adding new capabilities.

Google has added a new experimental feature called Quick Intensive Throttling after loading to the Dev and Canary releases of Chrome. As the name suggests, this function throttles open tabs if they aren’t utilized for more than 10 seconds.

Because it’s experimental, the feature is hidden behind a flag; but, if you’re running Chrome’s Dev or Canary builds, you may enable it and give it a go to see whether it enhances performance.

By following the instructions in this step-by-step guide, you may quickly and easily enable the Quick Intensive Throttling after loading functionality on the Google Chrome web browser if it is running the Dev or Canary releases.

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Step 1: Open the Google Chrome web browser on your computer.

Step 2: When the browser opens, enter the following in the address bar:

chrome://flags/#quick-intensive-throttling-after-loading

Step 3: Select the “Enable” option in the drop-down next to the “Quick Intensive Throttling after loading” flag.

Step 4: When the browser asks to relaunch, click on the “Relaunch” button.

There you go. If you followed this step-by-step tutorial, your Google Chrome web browser will now have the Quick Intensive Throttling after Loading option enabled. After merely 10 seconds of inactivity, Chrome will throttle open tabs if the feature is enabled. After a grace period of 10 seconds, Chrome will align the JavaScript timed wake-ups to the 1-minute intervals while the page is throttled.

The business claims that changing the throttling timeout from 5 minutes to 10 seconds has no adverse consequences or side effects, but that CPU time is significantly increased when all tabs are hidden and silent. As soon as the testing is completed, it should be made available to everyone.

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