Google Chrome is regularly updated by Mountain View to bring new features and software changes.
The latest version of Chrome, 76, has recently begun to roll out to users across all platforms and has made a number of major changes for users.
First, the client will already block Adobe Flash content by default – Chrome has joined a number of other popular browsers by making such a move.
Adobe has announced that it will completely remove support for Flash by the end of 2020 – a move by Google cements the end of the format.
Secondly, Chrome 76 makes several changes to its signature incognito mode, which, when activated, launch a number of additional privacy features for users.
Last month, Google announced it would fix a loophole that allows sites to find out if a user is using Incognito or not – the company said it is making this move to ensure that users can browse privately if they wish.
The tech giant said: "Chrome's incognito mode is based on the principle that you should have the choice to surf the Internet privately. At the end of July, Chrome will fix a loophole that allows sites to detect people who browse incognito mode.
"People choose to surf the Internet privately for many reasons. Some want to protect their privacy on shared or busy devices or exclude certain activities from their browsing history.
"In situations such as political oppression or domestic violence, people can have important security reasons to disguise their internet activity and use private browsing features.
"We want you to be able to access the Internet privately, with the assurance that your choice is private. These principles are in line with emerging web standards for private browsing modes. "
Chrome 76 is making this change; a byproduct of the change is that sites that allow users to read a number of free articles will no longer be able to track how many users have opened.
This means fans could theoretically bypass some of the internet fees.
Sites allowed by Google may need to change the way they handle the application of their paywall with the launch of Chrome 76.
The US firm, however, noted that it would not make any changes to Chrome that "undermine the incognito principles."
Google continued: "Our news teams support sites with measurement strategies and recognize the goal of reducing the circumvention of meters, but any approach based on the detection of private surfing undermines the principles of incognito mode.
"We remain open to exploring solutions that are consistent with consumer confidence and the principles of private browsing."
In addition to its changes to Incognito and Flash, Chrome 76 also includes over 40 security fixes for users.
Chrome 76 is currently being implemented on all platforms.