A very similar browser to Chrome but claims to be “Three times faster than Chrome. Better privacy by default than Firefox. It uses 35% less battery on mobile.” Brave is based on the Chromium engine and has a feel like Chrome.
What’s better than Chrome: Built-in ad and tracking blocker.
Using Brave means that you won’t see much ads on websites and tracking your data won’t be easy. Safari
If you work in the Apple ecosystem, look no further than Safari. It works very well across Apple devices, data synchronization is seamless and you remain very focused on privacy. On a Mac, Safari is relatively faster than Chrome and remains as secure as ever. With macOS Big Sur, Apple added a tracking feature that tells you which websites are tracking you.
Better than Chrome: Faster on Apple devices. Do not forget that it is more secure in terms of sharing any type of user data.
A browser available on mobile and desktop devices
Office, Vivaldi was created by two developers who have worked on the Opera browser. Provides end-to-end encryption when synchronizing data between mobile and desktop browsers. It also comes with a built-in screenshot tool, which can be really useful.
What’s better than Chrome: More customization options and better data sync.
You would have laughed a couple of years ago if someone could make Internet Explorer their default browser. However, Microsoft has moved to Edge and has built it on Chromium. Results? A browser that looks a lot like Chrome and has similar features.
What’s better than Chrome: It uses fewer resources – mainly RAM – than Google’s browser.
Firefox has been around for a while and is the third most popular browser in the world. Over the years, it has built a reasonably good collection of useful accessories. It’s also more privacy-oriented than Chrome and relatively faster on mobile as well.
What’s better than Chrome: Privacy and also uses less RAM for your device compared to Chrome.