Google is working on a welcome update for Chrome OS virtual desks that will reduce clutter when closing a workspace on your Chromebook.
Chrome OS 101 adds support for variable refresh rates on Chromebook displays. Here’s what that means.
Chrome OS 97 added an experimental but limited quick view calendar. Chrome OS 99 now shows Google Calendar events there.
The latest Dev Channel of Chrome OS adds Chromebook snooping detection to watch your back. You’ll know when someone behind you is sneaking a peek. Here’s how it works.
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.
There’s a new flag in Chrome OS 97 to enable virtual desk templates on a Chromebook. This allows you save a virtual workspace with apps and tabs, so you can later restore the space.
I previously wrote about the upcoming Chrome OS Sharing Hub which adds a sharing icon to shoot a web link to my installed Progressive Web Applications. A Chrome OS flag adds copy to clipboard functionality to the Hub.
New Chromebook owners eventually hear about both Developer Mode and the Dev Channel of Chrome OS, wondering if they’re the same thing. They’re not. Here’s an explanation and how to change Chrome OS channels on your Chromebook.
The experimental Read Later feature to save web page links for future reading on a Chromebook gets a little code love in Chrome OS 89. It’s much more refined although there’s still no offline reading mode.
The native Media app in Chrome OS 89 is getting a few new features for Chromebooks. Ink annotations and photo filters are available. So to is the Trash can in the Files app, which restores deleted files on command.
At long last, the media info and controls on a Chromebook aren’t above the notification stack. The latest Dev Channel of Chrome OS 87 moves them to your choice of two much better places from a user interface perspective.