Google’s web-optimizing efforts have been gaining traction in the latest round of security audits, but it’s the ability to quickly and easily detect if your site is infected with malware that has taken over the headlines.
Google’s latest security report, published last week, revealed that its WebSpeed Insights tool could detect and remove malicious URLs that were not blocked by anti-malware software.
That means Google could quickly and cheaply scan your site to identify any potential threats to your system, and remove them from your machine without needing to reboot your machine.
The new report also reveals that Google has created a feature called the “Malware Detector” that allows users to manually check their sites for malicious URLs, which could potentially allow the search giant to detect and fix the problem before it affects your business.
Google recently launched a new version of its Chrome browser, with a new browser-specific sandbox that has been designed to make it easier for the company to identify and remove the malicious content.
In the latest report, the company said it was working on an additional sandbox that would “enhance the speed of Chrome browsing by blocking malicious sites and preventing them from showing up in Chrome’s search results.”
However, Google’s report has not specified exactly what features the new sandbox will have, but the company does say that it is in the process of adding features that will help it identify and block sites that are potentially malicious.
“These features will include blocking sites that have been identified as malicious,” the report reads.
“This means that Google will no longer need to manually detect whether the malicious website you are looking at is actually malicious or not.
The new sandbox is fully integrated into Chrome’s Chrome OS and Chrome Web Store and is designed to help you identify and fix sites that look like malware.”
The sandbox is designed in such a way that it does not interfere with the ability of users to continue using their normal browsing habits, and Google said that it has implemented the new feature as part of Chrome 55.