The old-school car in the old Google Chrome demo video has been stolen in California, the latest in a string of thefts from the web browser’s old-fashioned interface.

A video posted by Chrome user @chrishacker shows a car, now in a garage, in a parking lot in a suburb of San Francisco, with a small green sign hanging on its door.

The video also shows the car’s license plate number and a Google logo next to the word “Google.”

Google Chrome has long offered a number of features for old-style web browsers, including the ability to open files in a new tab or tab page.

However, it has been known to slip through the cracks when it comes to new features.

For instance, the Chrome browser’s auto-completion feature doesn’t work in Safari, which means users can’t type in text from the browser’s address bar.

Chrome’s auto completion, which uses a combination of keyboard and mouse gestures to select text, isn’t perfect, but it is generally capable of handling most basic typing commands.

Users have been known, however, to use Google Chrome as a way to share photos and videos that are saved to Google Drive.

The car in question was recently returned to its owner, who found the vehicle’s registration in the hands of a burglar.

The thief made off with the car, the vehicle registration, the car keys, and the license plate.

Chrome will not be able to return a stolen vehicle to its rightful owner, Google Chrome said in a statement.

“We’ve found that our technology does not adequately protect our users from identity theft, so we have decided to suspend the Chrome auto-complete feature,” Google said.

Google also said it is working with local law enforcement to recover the stolen vehicle.