Final: Chrome OS and RIP Symbian-1998 to 2012
Last week Google finally presented the long-awaited Chrome OS. A new operating system that has only one purpose: to load the browser faster and to access the Internet faster. From a rational point of view, Chrome OS is nothing more than Google’s Chrome browser along with an optimized Linux kernel. All data is stored in the cloud, on the Internet. If you want to run applications other than web applications on the Chrome OS, you should buy a different operating system-on the Chrome OS, web applications like Gmail, Google Docs, Google Wave, etc. are also the number of external devices Small, at the very top, printers and USB sticks or memory cards from the operating system can be controlled. No USB mouse, no USB keyboard – nothing. This makes the application very suitable for netbooks and notebooks where the user wants to do nothing more than surfing. Once you think about it, this is exactly what you should do with netbooks, quickly surf the Internet for a great price. And with netbooks I mean devices of 10 inches and less-no cheap notebooks with 11 or 12 inches are still netbooks and “perverse” hard disk sizes of 160 GB and more, and you can get more from oakdaleblog.com. And since Chrome OS is available free of charge, the computer manufacturers will be grateful for the fact that they no longer have to pay “Windows tax” and can also sell cheap models due to the lack of support of hard disks.The pressure on the manufacturers of cheap notebooks in the 300 to 400-Euro range will be less, because the netbook manufacturers are no longer pushing.
How the Open Source Chrome OS will beat? I can not make any predictions about this at this point, but the Google Chrome browser is now running at almost 40 million users-and within 14 months at currently only one supported operating system.
Here is the way, among other things, a (legal) way of downloading Chrome OS.
RIP Symbian 1998-2012-A couple of good years have you already…
What has already indicated in the summer, Nokia has finally confirmed. The high-end smartphones of the N series are to be equipped only with the new Maemo-OS 2012, only in the Business E and Consumer X-series is to continue Symbian further. Honestly asked, I wonder if this is useful in some form and why Nokia does not make a clear cut. Symbian had no chance against an iPhone OS and also no chance against Android and Android itself will be hard against the iPhone OS-even in the future. Google is more likely to put Android on a broad user base, and so try to RIM with the Blackberry OS to bury the market, whether Nokia with Symbian still get a foot in the door? I suspect times not, because Palm tries also with the Web OS in the market to come. Anyone will get out and the Nokia in the upper class frustrates the towel throws is not a good sign for the future. At that time Nokia could stilllaugh about the iPhone, but now no more. We can be curious about how the market in 2012 will look.