Chrome has an experimental support for Apple’s new Shutter Encoder

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Google Chrome version 54, the latest version of the browser, now supports the Apple-developed Shutter Engine as a decoder for the new Apple CameraKit hardware.

While Apple has yet to announce when the camera chips will be available, the new chips will allow developers to create a new photo-editing app in just a few hours, making it easier to create an app that can be run on iOS, Mac, or Android.

It also means developers can create apps for both iOS and Mac OS X that can run on the new cameras.

Apple’s Shutter Encode technology, which is the subject of a patent filed by ShutterEncode last month, allows the camera to take the JPEG images in the user’s photos.

This is done by converting the images into a video file, which then goes through the Apple’s camera software and then into the camera itself.

The app then creates an image of the subject.

This has been a big part of the iPhone’s photo-sensing capabilities.

Apple’s Photos app also offers a Shutter engine-based decoder, but that app is only for iOS devices.

Apple CameraKits use the ShutterEngine to decode the camera’s camera-generated images, which are then used to create high-quality photos that can then be shared on social networks like Instagram.

Apple says its CameraKit support in Chrome will begin rolling out to all devices in a few weeks.

It has yet, however, to say when the software will launch for Windows and Mac users.

It will be up to developers to find and implement support for ShutterKit.

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