Windows 10 Cloud edition essentially locks down the OS to allow apps to be installed only from the Windows 10 Store. At least, that's how it works in theory, but there's a way to bypass that limitation for the technically astute.
Last week brought reports that Microsoft is working on a cloud-based version of Windows 10. However, sources clarified that it won't stream to devices, but will be similar to Google's Chrome OS on Chromebooks.
Acer has been making Chromebooks for some time now, and the company is taking advantage of the British Education and Training Technology Show in London to take the wraps off its own 2-in-1 machine, the Chromebook Spin 11.
Chrome OS is getting more and more functional, and the operating system now supports Android apps. Could that result in Chrome OS tablets? Speculation suggests that it could -- although nothing is official just yet.
Google has indicated that all Chromebooks launched in 2017 will run Android apps, along with the extensive list of older machines already slated to receive support, which will greatly enhance the platform's functionality.
Chrome OS has been able to run Android apps for a while now, but its underlying software has lagged a little behind. Thankfully, it seems as though Chrome OS will soon finally be able to run Android 7.1 apps.
ChromeOS has a number of built-in screenshot options and can also be used with Chrome screenshot extensions for added flexibility. You have a lot of options - but how they work isn't immediately obvious.
Lenovo's Jeff Meredith recently confirmed in an interview that the company will release a third Yoga Book in 2017 sporting Google's Chrome OS operating system. Currently, Lenovo offers two models: one with Android and one with Windows 10.