You’d think Google was pulling out of the Chromebook market based on recent news articles. Here’s why no Pixelbook in 2022 isn’t all doom and gloom
When I’m out working with my Chromebook and iPhone, people often come up to me and ask: “Can you happily use a Chromebook with an iPhone?” The answer is a resounding yes.
Using Linux apps that would be easier to navigate with traditional Function keys? Here’s a setting tucked away to enable using the top-row of a Chromebook keyboard as F1, F2, etc…
The Pixelbook is out of stock on Google’s store and many wonder if it will have a successor. Probably, but if not, I’m OK with that. Here’s why.
Four months after initially reviewing the Pixelbook Go, I decided to revisit this Chromebook. The build quality, light weight and excellent overall experience does add a premium to the price but for many, I think it’s worth it.
If the lower costing Pixelbook Go cuts too many corners for you over the Google Pixelbook, now’s the time to nab the 2017 model. Refurbished Pixelbooks are $599.99 at Best Buy.
Although there were many interesting and solid Chromebooks debuting in 2019, my pick for Chromebook of the year is the Pixelbook Go. Here’s why.
The AUE, or automatic update expiration, of many Chromebooks has been extended anywhere from six-months to two-years. Check the list to see how much longer you’ll get new Chrome OS features and patches.
Two weeks of using the Pixelbook Go shed more light on just who this Chromebook is, and isn’t for. Keep in mind: It’s not a budget Chromebook. Pixelbook Go is a budget Pixelbook.
After 80 hours of using the $849 Pixelbook Go, I have to admit that Google changed my mind from “meh” to “oh yeah!” Is it worth the premium price? Yes, but not for everyone.
If you think the original Pixelbook is more appealing than the Pixelbook Go, Google is happy to sell you one at a discount: Refurbished Pixelbooks are available for $699, saving you $300.