The premium Chromebook Pixel was an exciting announcement for Google and Chrome OS lovers the world over. Long have we wanted a really good Chromebook, and been confused time and again by low-end, high cost devices.
The Chromebook has been discussed quite a bit lately. With leaked videos, Android mentioned in the code, and a website domain reserved it looks like we’ll see something amazing at Google I/O this Spring. Even with all that speculation, is Chromebook ever going to be viable? Are you ever going to consider a Chromebook like you consider your current computer, a standalone platform?
Chromebook Pixel (Google Link) to also support Intel Ivy Bridge CPUs and LTE connectivity, report says
All this fun talk lately about the Chromebook Pixel seems to lead to more questions than it answers. Is it real? When will we get it? will it run Android apps? The last one seems to interest us the most. If we could run Android on a Chromebook, would we want to? Is that smart for Google?
A closer look at the Chrome OS notification center
Nobody seemed very fond of Google-powered Chromebooks in their first year of existence on the market, but something happened in the last few months turning the fortunes around for the struggling class of notebooks.