The Linux container on Chrome OS has developed better and higher because it was first launched last year. It is now possible to run a variety of Linux desktop software on Chromebooks, even though graphics acceleration still is not working. Beginning today, administrators can allow the Linux container on Chromebooks managed in a company, opening the doorways for schools and businesses to use the feature.
Google today made several enterprise-related announcements for Chrome OS, together with a much faster Google Admin console and a brand new collection of business-ready Chromebooks from Dell. The company also revealed that organizations can now enable the Linux container on managed Chromebooks.
As an increasing number of organizations are embracing the cloud, they want tools that assist their developers in working securely and building functions for an increasingly cloud-first world. In 2018, Google introduced a project to carry Linux and its ecosystem of development functions, including Android Studio and other built-in development environments (IDEs), to Chromebooks. Now, organizations can allow managed Linux environments on Chromebooks, in beta, with tools to find out who has access, VPN support for internal files, and containers for optimum protection.
That is likely great information to any organization that has deployed Chromebooks to its workers, particularly corporations concerned in IT or software development. The brand new performance additionally means the hundreds of thousands of Chromebooks in education can be utilized in classes related to photo editing (with GIMP and different comparable tools), tech security, software program development, server management, and anything else Linux can.
It can be hoped that 2019 will finally be The Year of Linux.