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4 Dirty Little Secrets About the smooth scrolling chrome Industry

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You’ll hear me say it all the time but you have to know that the term “smooth scrolling chrome” is a bit of a mouthful so I’m going to try and make it a little easier on the next person by explaining what we mean by that.

Smooth scrolling is when you scroll down a webpage so quickly that you don’t notice that the pages continue scrolling without your consent. To get a sense of smooth scrolling you can try using your mouse wheel to scroll faster or zoom in while keeping the scroll wheel on the original page.

Chrome is one of the few browsers which offers smooth scrolling. I use it mostly at work because I don’t want to have to stop and scroll back up each time I need to view a file on my desktop. Chrome is also the only browser that supports smooth scrolling for the entire page.

I am not sure what the big deal is about smooth scrolling, but people have a way of being annoyed by things that you can’t tell apart. I am not sure what the deal is with me not noticing that the pages continue scrolling without my consent.

The problem is that users have a hard time understanding how to use smooth scrolling in all the different ways. It’s just an endless stream of scrolling of one page with no user control over it. I think smooth scrolling needs to be able to be used in all the different ways.

For example, smooth scrolling is fine for reading a lengthy article. But a webpage that has to scroll a lot like Google Maps. You cant scroll a lot like this and scroll down the page. You have to keep the browser window open and keep using the scroll keys.

Smooth scrolling isn’t just about making sure the browser window is closed and kept open; it also needs to be able to scroll like a mouse and scroll as you scroll. If you use it all the time, you have to move the mouse to close the window. Even if you really don’t have the ability to scroll, you can still drag the mouse to close the window and keep the scroll keys open.

The problem with the speed of chrome is that it slowens the performance of the browser. It makes the browser scroll slower more aggressively, which makes it more difficult to detect the content it’s doing. If you’re running Windows 7 or 8, or whatever your browser is running now, you can make it a bit faster by increasing the height of the window you’re running.

In theory, the Chrome devs are trying to fix this problem by making the browser scroll smoothly instead of aggressively. While that may work in theory, it really isn’t the best solution. Windows Vista users will see a difference even though the current scroll speed is still faster than Chrome.

The idea here is that the scroll speed is important. If it is too high, then things like menus and other content that needs to be scrolled away from the top of the window will be unable to scroll at all. If it is too slow though, then you’re going to be fighting with the window’s border. That is something that will be frustrating to users who are new to the browser experience.

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