- Each tab will run in its own process. These processes will be completely isolated from each other, will be killable from the operating system's process manager, and will be sandboxed to prevent them from accessing information on the user's computer. This architecture should lead to a more stable and more consistent browsing experience--performance of the browser should not degrade over time. Google is using its search index to prioritize testing of the browser--the pages that are linked to the most from Google Search are getting the most automated hits to make sure Chrome is behaving correctly on them.
- In Chrome, browser tabs will take over the interface, becoming the primary navigational element. Each tab will get its own window controls. Users will be able to tear off tabs into standalone windows. Chrome's URL entry field will be called the "Omnibox," and, like Mozilla's "Awesome bar," will feed you suggestions based on your browsing history and live search results. The browser's default start page will show thumbnails of the user's most frequently visited pages and a list of their top searches, similar to a feature on Opera. There will also be a private browsing mode, as IE 8 has.
And who knows what else Google has up their sleeve, but I can pretty much tell you it is going to change how other browser update in the future. It is like evolution - other browsers will evolve the same features if not better ones to stay in the market, or die.
Be sure to read their latest blog for further information and when we may be seeing the browser on the streets.