You want a company Google separated the Chrome browser from the operating system (Chrome OS), and the search giant is now turning to the operating system (Chrome OS) to redefine what an app is and what a system is.
In this case, separation could have the benefit of improvement Support policy Google Chromebooks.
Support policy currently dictates the number of years of support from when the device was manufactured, not when it was purchased, and after that date expires, the Chromebook will not receive security updates.
And the (Chromebook) tells you that it will not be updated anymore, which makes your device vulnerable to security exploitation with the loss of new Chrome features, and you are trying to extend the life of (Chromebook) devices.
This may seem illogical, but this step is similar to what Google did previously with (Project Treble) in Android, where it separated many components of the operating system and made them in the (Play Store) applications that can be updated according to random schedules.
This improved security and reliability for all Android users while extending the life span of older devices.
Thanks to an ambitious project internally known as Lacros, modernization problems may soon be a thing of the past.
Google, through Lacros, seeks to separate the Chrome browser from the Chrome OS system, and if this effort succeeds, it will be somewhat similar to running Chrome on the world’s lightest Linux distribution from a technical perspective, but with support for Android applications.
Separating Chrome from Chrome OS should allow Google to continue releasing Chrome browser updates on the unsupported Chromebook.
And given that this is where the security updates come from, it would be safe to continue using the Chromebook after its support expires.
Project Treble is only one of the few ways in which Android’s assumed fragmentation issues are not frustrating.
And given that Google is updating a lot of Android features through its store now, it doesn’t matter what device manufacturers or telecom companies do or don’t do in terms of providing OS or security updates.
The Lacros project may have a significant positive impact in the educational field, as schools buy huge numbers of old Chromebooks for students to use, especially now with many classrooms turning into virtual programs during the global pandemic.
And thanks to Lacros, school Chromebooks that reach end of support can continue to receive Chrome updates so students can continue to use web-based platforms.