I’m all in with Lacros as my primary browser. So far, Lacros in Chrome OS 100 offers a comparable experience to the native Chrome OS browser.
Here’s how to add Google side search in Chrome OS 96, a nifty experimental feature that makes the search experience more cohesive on a Chromebook.
The Chrome desktop browser has supported notification badges on Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) since release 73. Chromebooks will get this handy feature with Chrome OS 91, expected to arrive on June 1.
Looks like we only have a few weeks left before Google’s Phone Hub appears on Chromebooks. The feature integrates some notifications and browser tabs between Android and a Chromebook. It’s automatically enabled in Chrome OS 89.
Google is working on a hardware diagnostics app for Chromebooks and you can try it in Chrome OS 88. Here’s how to get info on your CPU and memory usage as well as some other useful information.
The Stable Channel of Chrome OS 86 is available for most Chromebooks, bringing improved accessibility features, UI changes and new features. Here’s what you need to know.
Ready to try LaCrOS and Nearby Share on your Chromebook? You can do that with the Dev Channel of Chrome OS 87 now. Here’s how and what they look like to use.
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.
One small code change could have a large positive effect on how long you can browse on your Chromebook: Initial tests suggest up to a 28 percent battery life boost in Chrome OS. Here’s how it works.
Chrome OS 84 is expected to bring multiple tabs and customization settings to the Linux Terminal on Chromebooks. But you can preview the settings now for an early look. Here’s how.
Using a mouse with your Chromebook or Chrome tablet? You might accidentally graze that trackpad when typing. Here’s how to disable the trackpad so that doesn’t happen.