I’ve been a little frustrated using some of the Android apps installed on my Chromebook lately due to small font sizes. Here’s how to enable custom zoom levels for Android apps on a Chromebook.
Chrome OS doesn’t support user settings for Chromebook screen brightness when plugged in and on battery. It looks like Google may be changing that.
If you want to add a full restore on a Chromebook to reopen all apps from the previous session, you can do it. Here’s how to enable and use the experimental flag in Chrome OS 92.
Tired of app notification overload on your Chromebook? A future version of Chrome OS may get individual app notification settings.
Ready to try LaCrOS and Nearby Share on your Chromebook? You can do that with the Dev Channel of Chrome OS 87 now. Here’s how and what they look like to use.
Maybe it’s just me, but I can’t stand the Chrome OS media playback controls showing at the top of my notification stack. Chrome OS 87 could change that, bringing media controls to the Quick Settings of Chromebooks.
Developing apps in Linux on a Chromebook? You might have run into issues accessing them from Chrome OS. Port forwarding has been in experimental mode for several months but Chrome OS 86 makes this feature generally available.
In the works for Chrome OS 81 is a more traditional looking Bluetooth mouse and keyboard pairing experience on a Chromebook.
Using a mouse with your Chromebook or Chrome tablet? You might accidentally graze that trackpad when typing. Here’s how to disable the trackpad so that doesn’t happen.
Automatic Chromebook updates are a great thing, until they’re not, as shown by the recent issues with Chrome OS 75. Maybe it’s time for users to have a little more control around the update process, similar to how GSuite managed devices have.
The Dev Channel of Chrome OS is now up to version 76, bringing a simple flag to enable GPU hardware acceleration in Linux. Here’s a video of Portal in Steam on the Pixel Slate, with and without GPU acceleration.