I think it’s safe to say that Google Chrome has been viewed for some time as a consumer browser. Many see it as something people install to use in place of Internet Explorer or Firefox, both of which have more of a corporate foothold and are “established” (or “made browsers” for those of you Mafia fans out there). Internet Explorer can be extensively customized by Active Directory shops using an array of Group Policies for Windows systems. Firefox also benefits from similar configuration options, though to a smaller extent.
You may not know it, but Chrome has actually been in the enterprise game for a while. Google provides a full Windows installation package for Chrome which can be deployed in an organization, and over 100 policies and preferences to go with it. Sample policies include setting the default Search engine to Google, disabling the default browser check or importing Internet Explorer favorites. You can decide what settings to apply (or enforce), which updates to allow and which extensions to include – all depending on your strategy. You can even configure features for Chromebook and Chromebox users.
To customize your Google Browser to meet your needs:
1. Open your Google Chrome Browser
2. Go to the 3 dotted lines at the right hand side of your browser and click on settings; then click on the “Themes tab” which automatically opens the chrome web store where you can choose your desired theme.
3. You can also type Google themes on your browser and click on the “Chrome web store”. Open up and click on “themes” where it fits the screen with different themes. You have a whole lot of themes to choose from and if you are not interested with the ones given; go to the “Search” box and type your desired theme. On doing that, click on the themes box to bring up your desired theme; the search result pops up what you typed. Pick a theme of your choice and add to chrome which automatically reflects on your page.