While, in my opinion, Chrome is the fastest browser of all, with a couple of tricks you can tune even more and make the pages load and browser performance is optimal.
In this case, the tricks have to do with configurations and experimental features that are not enabled by default, but which, if activated, can achieve much better performance and speed when browsing web pages.
To access the settings under the hood of Chrome’ll use the famous chrome :/ / flags (copying and pasting it in the address bar), which must be used carefully because misconfiguration can damage something (do not worry not PC will explode (?)).
To access these settings we have two ways, one is to enter chrome :/ / flags and look for the options described below manually, or copy the part where it says “direct link to activate”, which leads directly to the option without wasting time searching.
GPU compositing on all pages
Uses GPU accelerated compositing on all pages (not just those that use GPU-accelerated layers.)
Direct link to activate: chrome :/ / flags / # force-compositing-mode-2
Use a secondary thread to perform the web page layout. This allows a smooth, even when the main thread does not respond.
direct link to activate: chrome :/ / flags / # threaded-compositing-mode
Ignore the list of software rendering
Ignore the software rendering list and enables GPU acceleration if the system allows it.
direct link to activate: chrome :/ / flags / # ignore-gpu-blacklist
Moving fast overflow
If possible, place the scrolling content of an element overflow displacement in a composite layer to achieve faster travel.
direct link to activate: chrome :/ / flags / # force-accelerated-composited-scrolling
SVG Filters accelerated by GPU
It uses the GPU to accelerate rendering SVG filters.
direct link to activate: chrome :/ / flags / # accelerated-filters
You know, if something goes wrong, go back to settings and turn off what you have on. And before major problems using the famous button “Restore everything to its default state” and bye problems.