Watching Chromebooks evolve into truly capable PC replacements is a fascinating reminder that it's easier to add than subtract.
Recent Chromebook Stories
Google announced today what many have suspected since the Pixelbook release: It will now rely on Chrome OS, and not Android, for its tablets efforts.
As you may have read, Microsoft is again touting gains in the education market. But there are a few tidbits that the firm left out.
I recently discussed how Google is following Microsoft in supporting PWAs on the desktop. Here's an early peek at how this works in Chrome OS.
Chrome OS has long supported a Windows-like split-screen mode for web apps. But now the feature is coming to Android apps, too.
A recent report from Futuresource does provide some good news for Microsoft. But it also hints at a Chromebook future for education.
A year ago, Microsoft revealed that it would deliver its flagship Office apps for Android on Chromebook.
This old dog is regularly learning new tricks, even though I find change as difficult as just anyone, I bet.
We have to point all the way back to 2013 and the second Nexus 7 to find an example of an Android tablet that doesn't suck.
Let's take another look at Google's Pixelbook and address some feedback and some day two awkwardness.
The Google Pixelbook is the aspirational new flagship for a hybrid mobile computing platform that represents the biggest-ever threat to Windows.
Google's plan to bring Android apps and the Google Play Store has remained largely unfulfilled to date. But that is finally starting to change.
Google announced Chrome Enterprise, a simple and inexpensive way to manage Chromebook and other Chrome devices in larger businesses.
In sharp contrast with my Windows 10 S experiences, Chromebook is surprisingly usable. But there are many caveats, so let's step through some of the basics.