After a few hiccups with Chrome OS 91 last month, Google released the Chrome OS 92 Stable Channel update on Monday. Here’s what you need to know about this release for Chromebooks and other Chrome OS devices.
After years of waiting, it appears that an upcoming version of Chrome OS will allow you to sort apps on Chromebooks. Huzzah!
While it’s not a perfect secondary app solution, Linux on your Chromebook can be useful. Scary to some, yes, but still useful. Are you using it?
A Chrome OS 91 Stable Channel update was released this week that fixes the broken clipboard in Linux on Chromebooks. You can now copy and paste data between the two software platforms again.
Linux on Chromebooks is an oft-underappreciated option to extend the versatility of Chrome OS. Here’s a recent example of adding a music score composition app, complete with audio playback.
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.
It’s always great to read a “What exactly can you do on a Chromebook?” article. So I did. Unfortunately, it illustrates the widespread misperceptions about what a Chromebook can do in 2021.
Up until now, I didn’t see Fuchsia having much future impact to Chromebooks. A new design document for something called Starnix would bring support for Android and Linux apps to Fuchsia in a translation method similar to Apple’s Rosetta 2.
I’ve been using a Chromebook for my college Computer Science classes since 2018. Even though we’re online this semester, the Chromebook gets the job done.
Coding on a Chromebook? If you have one with an ARM processor, you’ve got a new, official option to use for programming. Microsoft has added support for ARM-based Chromebooks in Visual Studio Code.
I know Chrome OS is a “modern” system, but does that mean we have to sacrifice convenience? I’m talking about the app Launcher, which after 10 years of Chromebooks, still doesn’t have any kind of sorting feature.