Since the dawn of the Internet, bad guys have been trying to hijack our web browser settings.
Yes, it’s addictive
The Android and iOS favorite is on its way to the desktop.
The new test version of Chrome looks a lot like Google’s browser-based operating system.
Google’s web browser takes a new turn on its fifth birthday.
Even if the Chromebook never steals much market share from conventional PCs, it could accomplish important goals for Google.
Google splinters WebKit; Mozilla strikes a deal with Samsung. This could be a landmark moment for browsers.
In August 2011, I outlined why I believed that Chrome was more important to Google than Android. At first blush, this sounds kind of crazy, but when you look at the bigger strategic picture it makes sense.
For the first time ever, the future of Google’s mobile operating system will be determined by someone who isn’t Andy Rubin.
The Chrome app launcher makes Google’s web browswer like an operating system within an operating system.
The Chromebook Pixel is an extremely high-end laptop — by far the fanciest Chromebook to date, with specs that would be impressive if it were a Windows Ultrabook or a Mac.
Poor Google. Every time it unveils a new Chromebook, like the $249 version announced on Thursday, the company gets confronted with critics who think the concept has no business existing.