NayuOS is a Chrome OS fork that takes the good of Chrome OS, sifts through the bad, and creates a totally free, secure and open environment that people can use to develop software on.
Latest Articles tagged with chrome os
Wondering what’s so great about Chromebooks and Chrome OS? Here are 6 reasons why you may want to consider getting a Google Chromebook.
Bored with Chrome OS? GalliumOS is a specialized Linux distribution based on Ubuntu for Chromebooks only. Is it worth using? Let’s find out!
What do you get when you combine Chrome OS and Ubuntu? Chromixium OS! This review will show you all that this unique Linux distro has to offer.
Wish you could wipe ChromeOS and install something else? Good news! You can replace your Chromebook BIOS with the help of a modified BIOS called SeaBIOS.
Chromebooks are a surprisingly diverse market & are becoming very popular. Looking to buy one? This guide will help you choose the right Chromebook for you.
Are you on a Chromebook, Chromebox or Chrometop & interested in checking out the latest features for Chrome OS? Here’s how to do that by switching channels.
This tutorial will ensure you’re always prepared for the worst on your Chromebook by creating a Chrome OS recovery disk – just in case you must re-install.
So, you’ve installed Crouton on your Chromebook. Now, how about making that Linux install just a little bit more useful by enabling auto-start. Here’s how.
Chrome OS has a webcam app that comes pre-installed in the OS, and it’s pretty good. Let’s take a look at Chrome OS’s Camera app as it currently stands.
There are quite a few features that can be enabled in the experimental section of Chrome OS. Want to change which side of the screen your launcher is on? Wish your touchpad supported more gestures? Read on to find out about five great features Chrome OS already supports that are buried away under its settings.
Google is introducing so-called “packaged apps,” applications that run natively inside of Google Chrome. How will this affect your computing experience? Will this be the next step to total cloud computing? Let’s find out!
Chrome OS makes it easy to access your favorite websites, but there’s a catch. By default, your website of choice must have already submitted an app to the Chrome Web Store. This is a problem, as some major websites do not have an app available, such as Wikipedia. The good news is that creating custom web apps of your own isn’t that difficult.
If you have got yourself the Chrombook Pixel and find that Chrome OS really isn’t the right match for you, you may be happy to know that it’s both possible and easy to install Ubuntu on a Chromebook Pixel.
Google released a much awaited update on Chrome OS since 2009, introducing Chrome OS, Chrome Web store and the Google Chrome Cr-48 netbook. Google’s very own operating system, better known as Chrome OS is expected to change the way we use computers in our day to day lives. The basic concept of Chrome OS is […]
If you’ve paid the slightest attention to the tech arena in the past weeks, you will definitely notice the buzz on the Chrome OS and the web store. While the Chrome OS is not ready for public consumption, the Web store is already available for those who are using Google Chrome 8 and above. Read […]
A few of us here at MTE have a bit of a crush on Chrome OS. It’s not just the system itself, it’s the fact that someone is finally taking the concept of an operating system in a new direction. We wrote a brief synopsis of Chrome OS shortly after the first announcement that showed […]
A few weeks ago, Google announced that Chrome OS will be ready for release this fall. Like many Google products, Chrome OS is designed to be a game changer. There are no desktop applications, as we typically think of them. Instead, the entire user experience happens within the browser. Naturally, some people think this is […]