Chromebooks have come into their own after 10 years. Isn’t it about time you stop looking at them as the underpowered sibling of traditional computers?
Using OneNote on a Chromebook takes some planning and compromise to be successful. This is how I do it.
Do the recent changes by Microsoft to the Edge browser foretell a stronger future for Chromebooks as well? Here’s my thoughts on the topic.
Over at AndroidHeadlines they are reporting Google has released Split Screen mode for tablet ready Chromebooks. Now this is a smaller subset of the Chromebook world, only applicable to those that can “fold over” and
Microsoft OneNote and Chromebooks are a logical paring when it comes to being productive. Let’s take a closer look at how well they work together.
One of the best features I have found with OneNote is not in the application itself, but rather an extension of the application. The Web Clipper extension for Chrome has become an invaluable tool for me in capturing and managing information from around the web. I use the extension multiple times a day and have doubled the productive use of OneNote because of it.
I took five minutes in Best Buy to check out the new Samsung Chromebook Plus that’s getting all kinds of attention in the press. Designed to be a solid performer in the $500 price range, I wanted to know if it had the features to be a daily driver for someone like me. Now this isn’t a comprehensive review by any means, just my initial observations…
I took five minutes in Best Buy to check out the new Samsung Chromebook Plus that’s getting all kinds of attention in the press. Designed to be a solid performer in the $500 price range,