I’m still using the Lacros browser on my Chromebooks, but there’s a pain point. Google will eliminate it by starting Lacros during boot up.
A new Chrome OS 101 update is out on the Stable Channel. Along with a few fixes, many mentions of Lacros suggest it’s coming soon.
Here’s how to reorder browser tabs with Chromebook keyboard shortcuts once this feature arrives. No more mouse or trackpad needed!
Last week, a new Google Chrome zero-day bug was patched. My Chromebook got that patch before nearly all other Chromebooks, thanks to Lacros.
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.
On Thursday, Google released the Chrome OS 94 Stable Channel update for Chromebooks with a focus on accessibility. Here’s what you need to know about those, and other features in fixes arriving now.
Need to manage multiple Google accounts on the same device? Here’s how the Lacros browser, decoupled from Chrome OS, will improve profile switching on Chromebooks.
There’s lots of buzz around Lacros for Chromebooks. What is it, why does it exist and when will Chromebooks get this alternative browser? Here’s an explainer to help answer all of those questions.