1. Tap menu and select "Desktop site".
2. Watch the black squiggle flicker a couple of times and then go blank again.
3. Scroll down so the blank area is off the top of the screen.
4. Take your finger off the screen and pause for a moment.
5. Scroll back up to the top.
6. Now you can see the squiggle.
It's like the Konami Code of design squiggles!
If the other two squiggles on the page don't appear, leave Chrome in desktop mode and and use the same trick: scroll down past them so they are off the top of the screen, pause, and then scroll up again. With a little persistence you will eventually see them all.
I think this has helped me understand why the squiggle looks so chaotic.
It should be "The Design Squiggles" plural.
Design process is rarely a continuous line or a singular path.
You generate, observe, understand, and decide. Repeat. The squiggles can take on different forms (they are squiggles!) but they do take on a shape of their own.
If anything, I think it would be interesting and valuable to look at the patterns of the squiggle groups to see what those may tell us about the designer and the scenario.
Or as smichel17 suggested, try Firefox.
For implementing and maintaining designs, especially in software, the squiggle goes in the opposite direction.
Such is not the case for an idea that has already been materialized. There are high costs to modifying an idea that is already implemented.
The cost is so high that often developers don't reconfigure the product from scratch, what they do is build patches, grafts and superficial additions on top of the core product so that the implementation of the idea looks like the actual idea.
Like patching up an old car, eventually the accumulated ugliness reaches an apex and the core product must be rebuilt from scratch. I would say for the vast majority of projects implemented in the real world, the squiggle is in the opposite direction.
Most Designers tend to not understand the realities of what happens to their designs in production. The design of a system should not end at implementation. Implementation is just the beginning of the journey.
The best designers are the ones that can create designs that account for the inevitable degradations that happen to an idea that has already been crystallized.
The best designers are ones that can modify a design to take into account current limitations of technology and flaws while the idea is being executed in production.