‘What’s New in Chrome OS’ at Google I/O makes a great case for developing for Chromebooks – Chrome Unboxed

<iframe loading="lazy" title="What's new in Chrome OS

Starting out by highlighting the explosive growth of Chromebooks across the board, the What’s new in Chrome OS keynote didn’t do much to provide us a lot of information we didn’t already understand, however it did a terrific task of integrating much of what we’ve been discussing here at Chrome Unboxed over the past few months into a quick presentation. As we see the big growth of Chromebooks across enterprise, education and customer channels, discussions like this do a lot to bring about more developer attention for Chrome-specific app usage cases.

Keynote “width=”500″height=”281″src =”https://www.youtube.com/embed/a8kkzdOfAgU?feature=oembed&#8221; frameborder =”0 “enable=” accelerometer; autoplay; clipboard-write; encrypted-media; gyroscope; picture-in-picture “allowfullscreen=” “> The discussion begins by focusing on the web. In a push to make Android apps on Chromebooks better, the team is not just pressing Android 11 by means of a brand-new VM container (ARCVM), however they are continuing to offer designers the tools they need to make much better experiences throughout bigger screens, take advantage of numerous input approaches (keyboard, mouse, touchscreen) and enhance apps for both x86 and ARM binaries. As Google continues to make the app building experience more and more seamless, we best regards hope that more remarkable Android app experiences will follow. Considering that the introduction of Linux apps on Chromebooks, the job previously understood as ‘Crostini’ has actually come a long method and the Chrome OS team is reporting improvements in stability, quicker updates, better USB support, a better terminal app, port forwarding and overall better performance.

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

%d bloggers like this: