The tool automatically aggregates pages and information about the same topic, which will prevent you from manually viewing your history or creating bookmark folders with those sites. Chrome will also suggest search to strengthen your research.
Groups are stored locally and are not synced with you Accounts, so you can’t access them across all devices. Although this may change in the future. You can turn off the feature at any time and clear the journey-specific browsing history.
Trips can be effective if you plan a few weeks of travel or try to figure out which car to buy. The feature is currently available in the Chrome Canary build on the desktop. You can find your journey in the History section (or enter chrome: // history / Journeys in the address bar).
In addition, Google is testing a side panel for search. When you click on a link after doing some searching, a G icon will appear next to the Chrome address bar. If you click on it, you will see other results from that search in the side panel. This allows you to compare the page you’re on with other results without waking up multiple tabs or moving back and forth between pages.
Currently, this feature is being tested on the Chrome OS Dev channel with Google Search. If Google finishes the tool more extensively, it plans to bring the side panel to more platforms and add support for other default search engines.
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