Google is keen to point out that Chrome Cleanup is by no means a replacement for security software on Windows as it is only targeted at software breaking Google's unwanted software policy. Google rushes to take note of that Chrome Cleanup isn't a catch-all antivirus arrangement, however; it will just evacuate augmentations that abuse Google's Unwanted Software Policy, so regardless you'll need to ensure that you are very fearless of customary antivirus programming set.
These changes should make web browsing safer for Chrome users. The first is related to extensions and sees Chrome now detect when user settings have been changed without a user's consent.
Google Chrome's pop-up window warning users that their browser settings have been changed without permission.
You can download the latest version of Google Chrome browser from here.
Google has redesigned Chrome Cleanup on Chrome for Windows, and has upgraded the technology it uses to detect and remove unwanted software. Google has also joined forces with a security organization named ESET to brings you a powerful cleanup engine, with sandbox tech under the hood. Chrome Cleanup operates in the background, without visibility or interruptions to the user.
It is worth noting here that unlike a full-fledged antivirus program, Google's latest integration does not monitor your system in a real time, and scans periodically - only when the browser is active on the system.
With Google Chrome beefing up its security features with a more powerful Chrome Cleanup tool, there are worries that the web browser might negatively impact computer performance.
Google also specifies that only programs that do not comply with the rules established for Chromium are considered malicious and are thus removed by the Chrome Cleanup.