While most Chromebook users stay in ChromeOS, here’s how and why I use Linux on my Chromebook. Even if your needs are different, Linux can be useful.
Linux on Chromebooks
Reports of Google’s “Chromebook X” effort suggest Chromebook X branding with a minimum set of hardware specs. Here’s a better approach for a wider audience.
Google is working on a new code change for ChromeOS that could boost VM performance on Chromebooks. Here’s what it is and how it works.
I installed Steam on the Lenovo ThinkPad C14 Chromebook to see where it’s at. Now I can see why Steam on a Chromebook is still an alpha.
Chrome Enterprise users relying on Ansible will be happy that Chrome OS 105 adds support for Ansible Playbooks in Linux on Chromebooks.
New Chrome OS 103 features are available in the Stable Channel. After you upgrade your Chromebook, here’s what you get.
Chrome OS 98 looks to add an experimental flag that enables Steam gaming on Chromebooks. This is only the first step though, and we don’t know what the experience will be like.
Even after two weeks of using the Lenovo IdeaPad 5i Chromebook, this little laptop continues to surprise me. With fantastic performance from the newest Pentium Gold, this Chromebook really shines for the price.
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.
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.