Google's Chromebook Pixel is a stunning piece of hardware, but it's running a simplistic operating system that doesn't need hardcore performance. So why does this device even exist? The laptop's slogan provides the answer.
Google yesterday released Chrome 25, patching 22 vulnerabilities and debuting a new security feature that blocks silent installations of add-ons.
Unlike earlier Chromebooks, which had basic specs and low costs, the Chromebook Pixel announced Thursday has touchscreen capability, a high-quality display, and pricing that starts at $1299.
Google is working on a touchscreen laptop loaded with Chrome OS, and the notebooks will be on store shelves before the end of the year. Sound familiar?
The feature makes it even easier for Windows users to fire up Chrome apps instead of full-fledged desktop applications
Security researchers at Bitdefender have discovered a new phishing scam that installs a malicious extension in the Chrome web browser in order to turn Facebook 'likes' into cash for cyber crooks.
A simple browser add-on can really save the day when all your work suddenly vanishes.
With this arsenal of tips, tricks, and third-party tools, you can bend Google to your will and extract more from its services than ever before.
New evidence found in Google's Chrome OS code is fueling rumors that a high-end device is on the way.
Chromebooks are popping up like roaches these days. Why are manufacturers suddenly so eager to jump on Google's cloud-powered bandwagon, and what does it mean for the future of Chrome?