So the best comparison with iOS would be a Chromebook then, wouldn't
Dunno. My Chromebook is basically a device in laptop form with a Chrome browser and the capability to run Play Store Android apps. Some run
good, some not so good. I bought it out of curiosity. It's over 3 years
old now so the new ones may be better at Android. It's unlikely I'll get another. I find that my W10 laptop using the BlueStacks emulator runs
Android apps just as good as the Chromebook if not better. I have
another LT that just updated to W11 which is supposed to run Android
apps natively but so far I haven't figured out how. Can't get by the new screwy W11 GUI...
On 10/13/2021 9:24 PM, Robin Goodfellow wrote:
From what I can tell, Google _copied_ Apple's iOS gameplan with the
Chromebook on limiting the functionality available to the user by
I doubt that the average Chromebook user even knows what sideloading is.
But my GUESS is that by limiting sideloading Google wants to protect the
user from himself. Chromebooks are known for their security and
sideloading can be a security problem...
|Location:||Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, UK|
|Nodes:||8 (0 / 8)|