PC Mag writes: "With Chrome, Google set out to build a browser that's not merely a viewer for Web sites and pages but also a platform for running Web applications. This is hardly a new concept-Firefox's developers have touted their browser as a "platform" for a few years. But Chrome has a couple of new tricks that suit it well for use with Web applications. And its spare, "get-the-browser-out-of-the-way" aesthetic complements this goal, too. In developer-speak, the term chrome refers to the window borders, controls, and general eye candy. Google's browser actually aims to minimize these, so it might more accurately be called "Antichrome." The question is, do we need another browser when Internet Explorer serves most users just fine, Safari supports the Mac crowd, and Firefox warms the hearts of techie tweakers?"