Alexa Chrome OS, the future of Google Tablets

Dhaka, Thursday   12 December 2019

Chrome OS, the future of Google Tablets

 IT Desk Daily-Bangladesh

 Published: 04:05 PM, 31 December 2017   Updated: 06:12 PM, 1 January 2018


While Google introduced Android apps on Chrome OS, it is difficult to assume that Chrome OS can become compel.

The Android apps were initially buggy, repugnant, and felt positively gradual. But over the last half a year accumulative improvements rapidly united the two diverse OSes.

The modification began last year when Google first suggested that Android apps on Chrome OS, but difficult to anticipate how briskly Chrome OS would come to monopolize.

In fact, it is the most pleasant surprises of the Google Pixelbook is that the thing makes for an absolutely wonderful Android tablet which is often as smooth and responsive as smaller devices like the iPad.

Whenever customers want a Google supported tablet like device which is run on Android apps, they will obligate to use the Pixelbook. And thanks to a new feature which is introduced in the Chrome OS beta on Wednesday, Android apps will run even more smoothly on Chrome books.

As noted, the Chrome OS beta 64 allows apps to run in parallel that means that they won’t go to sleep if you click out of one app to go into another.

Last year the idea of a two-in-one Chromebook would have been illusion material; the operating system is not a touch-based one.

Google’s strides improving it, and pulling the absolute best pieces of Android to constitute a new fusion which is apparently boosting for Samsung to attempt the uncommon Chromebook form.

But we can’t count Android out just yet as a tablet operating system. It is still at the heart of every Amazon Fire tablet, and just last year Amazon boasted that the $50 variant of its budget device that was the top-selling tablet in the US.

Changing tactics and pushing the best of Android (its apps) onto an operating system which is more capable of productivity could be just the ticket to giving tablets a second life, not as content consumption machines, but as content creation ones.