A new feature may bring automatic disk storage resizing to Linux on Chromebooks. Here’s what we know about Storage Ballooning.
In support of Project Bruschetta, the Chrome OS 103 Linux Terminal is prepped for Guest OS installs on a Chromebook.
The original three core Chrome OS principles of Speed, Simplicity, and Security are now four. Here’s how and why Stability is a new primary function of Chrome OS.
If you’re using Linux on a Chromebook, you might not know there’s a new version of Debian. Here’s how to upgrade to Debian Bullseye 11.3.
The latest Chrome OS 98 Dev Channel update has finally add management of multiple Chromebook Linux containers. Here’s what it looks like and how it works.
I can see a future where a Microsoft Surface Edgebook could challenge Chromebooks in education. Why? The company has all of the pieces to make a viable competitor.
While you could always spawn multiple containers on a Chromebook, the process wasn’t end-user friendly. Soon it will be, so you can run multiple Linux containers on Chromebooks, using different distros.
Did you hear? There’s a new major update of a desktop operating system now available. It’s Debian Bullseye. And Chrome OS 94 brings Debian Bullseye to Linux on Chromebooks.
While it’s not a perfect secondary app solution, Linux on your Chromebook can be useful. Scary to some, yes, but still useful. Are you using it?
Even if you’re not a Linux user, there are plenty of reasons to run Linux on a Chromebook. Here are 5 that offer a lot of bang for the buck.
It’s always great to read a “What can you do on a Chromebook?” article. But these illustrate widespread misperceptions Google Chromebooks.