111w ago - Update: VGN365.com has now clarified that the ChromeClientPOSIX discovery was referring to the browser chrome not 'Google Chrome' the Web browser, and concludes that Google Chrome is not likely coming to the PS3 entertainment system after all.
According to Dutch site PS3Life.nl (linked above), Sony's PS3 entertainment system may soon be getting the popular Google Chrome Web browser despite Google responding that they have nothing to announce at this time.
Additionally, a job listing implies that Sony is indeed hiring a developer to work with Google Chrome's Engine.
To quote, roughly translated: Sony has a Webkit source for their PS3 Web browser and can be found here (with a test page now added here).
Here you can see several things that Sony has updated on March 31 for pilot testing. A forum user NeoGaf the forum was, incidentally, to the bored and a look in the ps3-webkit-support.diff...
197w ago - These alleged screenshots of Google's Chrome OS --with a Mac OS X-inspired dock-- may be real, apparently from an unconfirmed source sent to Mashable.com (linked above) from Development BETA 0.1.15.
To quote: An unfamiliar source sent us these, which claim to be screenshots of the upcoming Google Chrome OS.
Are they real? Who knows, but we'll confess we kinda like them - super simple for a web-centric experience.
They'll probably turn out to be mockups from a kid in Delaware. Or pinched from an Engadget story published years ago. Or something.
We don't care... they're cool, and we're only gonna keep prodding Google (Google) until we get to see the real thing.
Every open-source browser completely obliterated the proprietary browsers in terms of performance, and by a huge margin.
The test compared Microsoft's Internet Explorer 8 Release Candidate 1, Opera 10.00 Alpha, Firefox 3.1b1, Chrome 126.96.36.199, and the WebKit r40220 developer project included in Chrome and Apple's Safari.
To quote: Here's the site description of the speed tests:
• Richards: OS kernel simulation benchmark, originally written in BCPL by Martin Richards (539 lines).
• DeltaBlue: One-way constraint solver, originally written in Smalltalk by John Maloney and Mario Wolczko (880 lines).
• Crypto: Encryption and decryption benchmark based on code by Tom Wu (1,689 lines).
• RayTrace: Ray tracer benchmark based on code by Adam Burmister (3,418 lines).
A few notes: First, your mileage may vary; I ran these tests on my dual-core Windows XP machine.
Second, my apologies here to Opera, whose browser I don't have installed.
Third, I tried to run the SunSpider benchmark tests as well, but perhaps because a lot of other curious people had the same idea on the day Chrome launched, I couldn't get to...