Microsoft this week announced an online version of its popular VS Code integrated development environment (IDE), bringing a new option for people who want to code on a Chromebook.
In progress code suggests we should see improved vertical display support on Chromebooks. Here’s why I can’t wait and why you should be happy about this too.
Even if you’re not a Linux user, there are plenty of reasons to run Linux on your Chromebook. Here are 5 that provide a lot of bang for the buck.
Using Linux apps that would be easier to navigate with traditional Function keys? Here’s a setting tucked away to enable using the top-row of a Chromebook keyboard as F1, F2, etc…
Developing apps in Linux on a Chromebook? You might have run into issues accessing them from Chrome OS. Port forwarding has been in experimental mode for several months but Chrome OS 86 makes this feature generally available.
Linux opened the door to Android development on Chromebooks thanks to Android Studio support. Now, a handful of devices open it further with support for Android device emulation within Chrome OS.
Need a handy guide for getting a Chromebook configured for web or app development? Check out the Chrome OS Developer Toolbox, which is filled with tips, configuration steps and links to tutorials.
“Can I get through a Computer Science program and learn to code with a Chromebook?” It’s a common question on various forums around the web. Here’s my detailed answer after using a Chromebook for my own CS studies.
Android Studio developers using a Chromebook will have an easier time of sideloading their app to the Android container once Chrome OS 81 arrives.
I’ve been using a Chromebook to code for my Computer Science college classes since last January. It works great. But recently I had to flowchart an algorithm. Draw.io is a great web-based app for nearly any type of diagramming needs.