Need to connect an iPhone to a Chromebook to move photos? There are two easy ways to do it and one can even free up iPhone storage space.
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.
Here’s how to find your Chromebook board name. This is useful to track Chrome OS releases and for recovery software.
Microsoft Edge for Linux is now out of beta status and generally available for Linux. Here’s how to install that version of Microsoft Edge on a Chromebook and why you might want to.
How can you answer the question of is a Chromebox right for you without actually spending hundreds of dollars? There’s an inexpensive way to try Chromium OS on a Raspberry Pi and find out.
Among the many new features Chrome OS 89 adds to Chromebooks is a more modern display capture tool. Here’s wow to capture or video record a Chromebook screen.
Can’t find enough Chromebooks for your family or remote learning students? Here’s how to share a Chromebook using multiple user accounts.
It’s easy to remotely control other computers from a Chromebook. Need to know how remotely control a Chromebook from another computer? Here you go.
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.
Ready to try the native screen video recording feature on your Chromebook? You’ll need Chrome OS 88 and one experimental flag enabled.
After that, you can capture full screen, partial screen or a window on video from your Chromebook.
It’s easy to customize your Chromebook screen saver to look more like a Google Nest smart display. With Chrome OS 88 you only get your choice of images or albums from Google Photos, the time and local weather. Perhaps this functionality is expanded in the future?