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Chrome OS Stable channel got promoted to Chrome OS 84. Here is everything that changed!

All right crew!

The Chrome OS Stable Channel got promoted to milestone 84 last week on Tuesday - from 83.0.4103.119 to 84.0.4147.94. As with every new milestone update, this brings massive changes to the table, offering several new features, bug fixes, and security enhancements to better improve your Chrome OS user experience. In light of the global situation, Google decided to defer the features from Chrome OS 83 to 84. This means this update is packed with major features. Fun fact: exactly 10,000 commits landed in this build of Chrome OS, excluding platform specific updates. Here is everything new I found in this build of Chrome OS!

Like my content and want to buy me a coffee? You can support me on ko-fi using this link or by using the link in my Reddit profile. If you want to be kept up to date with everything new to Chrome OS, feel free to give me a follow. Thanks in advance for your support!! :)


Featured changes


This section showcases changes I believe to be the most significant to this build of Chrome OS. They make a massive impact to the user experience and may be something to look forward to when upgrading your system to this build. These changes will also be listed in the "Notable changes" section of the post.

  1. Ash: You can now snap app windows to the top of the screen to maximize, and unsnap a maximized window by dragging down from the top bar. Small change, HUGE productivity booster. See my demo on Reddit here.
  2. Multi-display overview and snapping windows in clamshell mode is enabled by default. This means you can snap windows in overview mode without needing to go into tablet mode. See screenshot.
  3. Files app: The completely revamped file manager built with Google Material theme and WebUI is enabled by default. This features a nice white theme, outline iconography, and native RAR archive support. This replaces the old files app on Chrome OS. See screenshot.
  4. Linux (Beta): The new Terminal system app that features a cool black theme, tab UI, and new settings page is enabled by default. To find terminal settings, right click the terminal icon on the Shelf. See screenshot.
  5. Linux (Beta): Linux apps can now use your Chromebook’s microphone, which opens the door to multimedia apps such as Audacity. To enable, head to Chrome OS Settings > Linux (Beta), then enable the “Allow Linux to access your microphone” toggle. Chrome OS settings will require you to restart the Linux container to apply changes. See screenshot.
  6. You are now able to resize the disk size of Linux (Beta) out of the box. The setup installer also bakes the disk resize tool in it. By default, the disk size is dynamically allocated, but you can change it to a fixed size if you need more/less space. See screenshots.
  7. Explore app: The brand new Help SWA app, called “Explore”, is enabled by default. It completely overhauls the Help app experience, featuring a slick Google Material theme with nice Google-y illustrations. This app aims to help people get set up and take full advantage of their Chromebook. It also merges perks from buying a Chromebook, like free Google One storage for 12 months (YMMV). See screenshot.

Notable changes in this build


The following is everything I found with this version of Chrome OS. There may be more things I might've missed - please let me know in the comments if you find a significant change not listed here. Bullet points in bold are changes I believe are the most significant.
Interested in trying out cool new Chrome and Chrome OS features that didn’t make it in by default? Click here to see my recommended flag list. (link coming soon)

Ash
  • You can now snap app windows to the top of the screen to maximize, and unsnap a maximized window by dragging down from the top bar. Small change, HUGE productivity booster. See my demo on Reddit here.
  • Multi-display overview and snapping windows in clamshell mode is enabled by default. This means you can snap windows in overview mode without needing to go into tablet mode. See screenshot.
  • You can now use a 3-finger swipe gesture to switch tabs in tabbed apps, including the new Linux terminal app. Previously, you could only scrub tabs in Chrome windows.
  • New feature flag to scale down Shelf app icons in tablet mode when there is no more room left on the Shelf. Requires chrome://flags/#shelf-app-scaling to be enabled. See screen recording.
  • Fully gestural navigation in tablet mode is enabled by default for Kukui (Lenovo Duet), Eve (Pixelbook), Nocturne (Pixel Slate), and Hatch (Acer Chromebook 712, Asus Chromebook Flip C436FA, Samsung Galaxy Chromebook) boards. Fully gestural navigation hides the back arrow, home, and Overview mode buttons from the Shelf when in tablet mode. Other Chromebooks will need the chrome://flags/#shelf-hide-buttons-in-tablet feature flag to be enabled.
  • You can now drag and drop Chrome tabs on the right or left side of the screen to create a new window while in tablet mode. Note: only applicable on some devices. This is useful for quickly viewing Chrome tabs side-by-side. See my reddit post about it here.
  • New feature flag that brings moving partial screenshot with magnifying glass to Chrome OS. This allows you to quickly resize the viewport before saving changes. To get this feature, enable chrome://flags/#movable-partial-screenshot-region. See screen recording.
  • Chrome OS will now block notifications on displays with a fullscreen window. Previously with multiple displays in Chrome OS, if any one of them was fullscreen, then notifications were not shown on any displays. This update will block notifications on the display with the fullscreen window, but will show notifications on the other display.
  • New feature flag that enables search results for OS settings in the launcher. This feature adds several shortcuts to the launcher search bar when search for a setting (e.g. Wi-Fi, Bluetooth). Note: this depends on chrome://flags/#new-os-settings-search to work. Not all part of Chrome OS settings is searchable in this build. Test this feature out by enabling chrome://flags/#launcher-settings-search. See screenshot.
  • Lock screen media controls will hide when you close the Chromebook’s lid, or when the Chromebook suspends. This is done as a privacy preserving feature.
  • Fixed context menu appearing when right-clicking the Virtual desk name.
  • The tablet mode back gesture will be suppressed when web pages or web apps use touch-action:none in their CSS. This helps address an issue where users would accidentally trigger the back gesture when interacting with stylus-driven apps.
  • Login/Lock screen: fixed enterprise management disclosure message mistakenly showing up for family-link accounts due to developer confusion between management and enterprise management.
  • Fixed fullscreen Android apps preventing users from revealing Chrome OS’ Shelf set to auto-hide.
  • Fixed Chrome OS not remembering if restored windows are minimized or in view.
  • Significant Alt + Tab performance optimizations with multiple windows.
  • Huge polish to the upcoming Ambient mode that’ll eventually overhaul the lockscreen experience. In the previous milestone, the ambient lockscreen had performance problems, no animations, and random visual glitches. In this build, all of the three are fixed. Despite this, I don’t recommend daily driving it yet due to its incomplete nature. To get a preview of how this feature looks like, enable chrome://flags/#enable-ambient-mode.
  • New Managed icon "badge" next to the avatar in the lock/login screen. See screenshot.
  • Fixed a visual bug where the user can trigger the Virtual desk gesture bounce animation in the login/lock screen.
  • Fixed a bug where shortcut apps pinned to the Shelf do not have radio buttons for “New Tab/New Window”.
Bluetooth
  • The Bluetooth Handsfree profile (version 1.7) feature is now enabled by default. This new bluetooth profile adds indicator support to report events like headset battery level. It also includes wideband speech, which allows you to enjoy hands-free interaction with your bluetooth devices with improved voice quality and better noise reduction.
  • Bluetooth suspend notifier is enabled by default. This feature allows you to wake up your Chromebook with a bluetooth mouse or keyboard.
  • Bluetooth wide-band microphone priority lowered. This prevents your Chromebook from auto-selecting bluetooth microphone when there is another audio input option.
Camera
  • The Chrome OS Camera app will now save video captures as MP4 (H.264) instead of MKV. This will help users make it easier to use recorded videos in other apps.
  • Camera video recordings will use the recording’s start timestamp as its filename in the file manager. This also improves the thumbnail load speeds when recording a long video with your Chromebook.
  • Pressing the volume keys in the camera app will now take a photo or record a video.
Chrome
  • Chrome will now reduce CPU and power consumption when it detects that a window is occluded by other windows. It will also suspend work painting pixels. This feature is rolling out to some users, with a full roll-out planned for Chrome OS 85.
  • WebUI tab strip’s tab counter has a new progress throbber to better visualize that a new background tab was created. See demo by Google.
  • Chrome will now show the quiet notification permission UI for sites known to trick users into accepting the notification permission. See screenshot.
  • Fixed an annoying issue with dragging and dropping files into Chrome. Rather than navigating the current tab away and losing data of the page, dragging a file into Chrome (example: photo.jpg) will open a new tab instead.
  • Fixed Chrome on Chrome OS using the wrong scale factor on a secondary display when site isolation is applied.
  • Fixed regression that caused a tab to shrink after adding to a group when only one tab is present.
  • New chrome://conversion-internals page. This page allows developers to understand the state they are modifying while developing the Conversion Measurement API. The page shows tables of active impressions and their metadata, and conversion reports and when they will be sent.
  • New chrome://app-disabled page to show a demo of what it looks like when a managed user tries to launch a restricted app.
  • Simple info bar to opt-out of WebUI tab strips.
Chrome OS Settings
  • The new Chrome OS settings fuzzy search bar can finally search through your settings. Before this update, the fuzzy search only found Wi-Fi settings. Ctrl + F will also activate the search bar. To get the new fuzzy search instead of exact string matching found in the old Chrome OS setting, enable chrome://flags/#new-os-settings-search. See screenshot uploaded here.
  • When attaching a Chromebook to an external monitor, enabling chrome://flags/#display-change-modal will split the resolution and refresh rate into two drop-downs. See screenshot.
  • Port forwarding status should now be updated in Linux settings when Crostini shuts down.
  • Changed and added a few outline icons to search and in Chrome OS settings UI.
Exo
  • Fixed a bug on some devices that caused cursor images to be drawn in the wrong orientation due to the screen orientation being reported incorrectly to clients.
Explore app
  • The brand new Help SWA app, called “Explore”, is enabled by default. It completely overhauls the Help app experience, featuring a slick Google Material theme with nice Google-y illustrations. This app aims to help people get set up and take full advantage of their Chromebook. It also merges perks from buying a Chromebook, like free Google One storage for 12 months (YMMV). See screenshot.
Family Link
  • New native dialog that triggers when a child attempts to install or enable an extension or app and the parent has turned off the "Permissions for sites, apps, and extensions" setting in Family Link.
Files app
  • The completely revamped file manager built with Google Material theme and WebUI is enabled by default. This features a nice white theme, outline iconography, and native RAR archive support. This replaces the old files app on Chrome OS. See screenshot.
Linux (Beta)
  • The new Terminal system app that features a cool black theme, tab UI, and new settings page is enabled by default. To find terminal settings, right click the terminal icon on the Shelf. See screenshot.
  • Linux apps can now use your Chromebook’s microphone. To enable, head to Chrome OS Settings > Linux (Beta), then enable the “Allow Linux to access your microphone” toggle. Chrome OS settings will require you to restart crostini to apply changes. See screenshot.
  • You are now able to resize the disk size of Linux (Beta) out of the box. The setup installer also bakes the disk resizer in it. By default, the disk size is dynamically allocated, but you can change it to a fixed size if you need more/less space. See screenshots.
  • The disk resize dialog now recommends at least 5GB for Linux. If there is less than 5GB available (when leaving 1 GB headroom on the physical disk), the string changes to a warning that tells the user they should try to free up space. Minimum disk size for Linux is 2GB.
  • Fixed a serious bug impacting some devices (HP x360 is one) where Linux (beta) would automatically reinstall when restarting the device without user intent.
  • Fixed a crash bug that would happen if a user cancels the Linux (Beta) install window at just the right moment.
  • Internationalized terminal strings.
Input
  • You can now resize the onscreen keyboard floating by dragging from each corner of the keyboard.
  • Added yawning, ear with hearing aid, and sari emojis to the Virtual keyboard.
Mouse
  • Chrome OS now supports High resolution mouse scrolling out of the box. This allows users with a free-spinning mouse scroll wheel (like Logitech G502) to scroll with pixel-level precision. Previously, if you move the wheel less than a click, it won’t scroll until you move it by more than a click. Supported mice include a broad range of Microsoft and Logitech mice (any mice that report REL_WHEEL_HI_RES from the Linux kernel).
Palm Suppression
Printing
  • Initial printer server support for CUPS. You will be able to configure connections to external print servers and print from the printers on servers using CUPS. To add a print server, go to Chrome OS settings > Advanced > Printing, then Add a printer > Print server.

The nitty-gritty stuff


This advanced section is a long list of things changed that impacts web developers and enterprise users. There are some nitty-gritty stuff in the full changelog linked below, but this list covers the most important Blink and Chrome changes introduced in this release cycle.

Disclaimer: because of how enormous the changes are between Chrome OS 83 and Chrome OS 84, I decided to omit a large amount of blink and v8 changes. However, I made sure to pick the most important blink and v8 changes introduced in this release cycle. That said, this is everything I found with this version of Chrome OS. If you find a mistake, discover something new that's not on this list, or have feedback, feel free to let me know in the comments below.
Chrome
  • Websites that do not support TLS 1.2 and above will show a full-page warning to users that the connection is not fully secure. If users have sites affected by this and need to opt out, they will need to use the SSLVersionMin policy to disable the security indicator and warning. See the Google blog post for more information.
  • DTLS 1.0, a protocol used in WebRTC for interactive audio and video, will be removed by default. Enterprise users who need additional time to adjust can use a policy to temporarily extend the removal.
  • Extensions: fixed declarativeNetRequest chrome extensions failing to install from the Chrome web store.
  • Insecure downloads will be blocked from secure pages. The change will roll-out gradually. Users will be warned about insecure executables in Chrome 84, and files will be blocked in Chrome 85. Refer to this rollout chart by Google.
  • In effort to reduce websites’ ability to track users, Google is reducing the granularity of information from user agent strings by exposing the information through user-agent client hints. See this explainer for more information. The User-Agent Client hints is currently rolling out to some users, with a full roll-out coming to Chrome OS 85.
  • Chrome will protect users against extensions that attempt to change their preferences without their consent. After an extension changes the default search engine or the new tab page, Chrome will confirm the change with the user, and allow them to keep the change or revert back to the old settings.
  • New media feeds API to allow a user agent to discover a media feed provided by a website. When fetched by the user agent the site will return a feed of personalized media recommendations for the user. This feature is behind a feature flag: chrome://flags/#enable-media-feeds
Blink
  • The new Screen Wakelock API is here! It provides a way to prevent devices from dimming or locking the screen when an application needs to keep running. This is HUGE for web developers! Previously, there was no standard way to prevent any aspect of a device such as screen or cpu cycles from going into power saving state. Some web developers use hacks such as adding very tiny video elements to the page and keep looping until some timeout. The Screen Wake lock API was heavily requested since it reduces the need for hacky and potentially power-hungry workarounds. See the Google web.dev blog for more details.
  • Fixed a bug that caused textarea font size to flicker when font-size and transition CSS properties are both applied on a textarea.
  • Fixed intrinsic size invalidation for canvas elements. This bug caused some photos and elements to not have the correct aspect ratio or size.
  • Fixed a race condition that caused Gmail loading in offline mode to get stuck when devtools are open.
  • Fixed a bug that caused a thin black horizontal line to show when hovering on YouTube’s video player. See this Redditor’s post of the bug.
  • Fixed form submitting broken with multiple submissions. This bug caused one window to be broken and the other one to be okay instead of opening two windows with the same URL.
  • Fixed an async form submission bug that broke sites due to Chrome expecting the first load event for just-created iframe to be for the form submission.
  • New QuicTransport API that allows Web applications to connect directly to remove servers using QUIC. QuicTransport provides a client-server API that supports bidirectional transfer of both unreliable and reliable data, using UDP-like datagrams and cancellable streams. See this web.dev article for more information.
  • Correct silence detecting condition in Web Audio. The silence detection should be activated when there are no automatic pull nodes, or the local destination node has an active input connection.
  • Fixed positioned SVG backgrounds unstable with zoom or transitions due to sub-pixel snapping.
  • Fixed form reset failing to visually update a shadow node with the default option label.
  • Fixed inset box-shadow invisible in composited scroller with solid color background
  • Fixed Cross-origin-embedder-policy: require-corp breaking HTML pages from extensions.
  • Fixed pointerrawupdate incorrectly reporting mouse X/Y values when pointer is locked.
  • Fixed submitting form that targets an iframe randomly failing silently.
  • Fixed form submission taking precedence over window.location navigation
  • Fixed SVG elements with filter not updating when manipulated outside of DOM and then appended back into DOM.
  • Initial support for CSS Flexbox gutters. This addresses an issue web developers had when the grid shorthand resets gaps. See this developer discussion for more details.
  • New row-gap, column-gap, and gap CSS properties that allows you to specify spacing between flex items and/or flex lines. Having this feature would reduce the need for extra "wrapper" divs, negative margins and other hacks. See this developer doc for more information.
  • User-Agent Client Hints and the Client Hints Feature Policy infrastructure are enabled by default. This aims to provide developers with the ability to perform agent-based content negotiation when necessary, while avoiding the historical baggage and passive fingerprinting surface exposed by the vulnerable "User-Agent" header.
  • Initial implementation of the new Virtual Keyboard API. Previously, developers had control over the displayed shape of the Virtual Keyboard through the inputmode attribute, but have limited control over when the keyboard is shown or hidden. This API will broaden this control. Developers cannot use this API yet. See design doc for more information.
  • New Layout instability API to help developers identify unstable pages caused by DOM elements shifting around due to content loading asynchronously. It reports a value (the "layout shift") for each animation frame in the user’s session. This change is incredibly useful for web developers to sort layout problems on their websites. See this explainer for more details.
  • WebAssembly SIMD support that will expose hardware SIMD instructions to WebAssembly applications in a platform-independent way. SIMD can boost performance by exploiting data level parallelism and is also useful when compiling native code to WebAssembly. See some documents on github for extra details.
  • New Cookie Store API that exposes HTTP cookies to service workers and offers an asynchronous alternative to document.cookie. See this explainer for more information.
  • New cross-origin iframe support for the Web Authenticator API. Check this w3c document for more details.
  • New Idle Detection API notifies developers when a user is idle, indicating such things as lack of interaction with the keyboard, mouse, screen, activation of a screensaver, locking of the screen, or moving to a different screen. See this explainer for more details.
  • New revert keyword to allow authors to roll back the cascade to the previous cascade level for a given CSS property. For example, on a
    element, specifying display:revert will cause the computed value of display to be block. See this section for more details.
  • CSSStyleSheet.replace() has been removed. Calls to replace() will throw an exception if `@import rules are found in the replaced content. See developer discussion here.
  • Enhances the Intl.DateTimeFormat API by adding a fractionalSecondDigits option to control the format of fractions of a second. Useful for web developers who need to output time information with millisecond precision. See developer document for more details.
  • Web Animation API has been extended to include support for promises, replaceable animations, and read-only access to animation timeline. See updated specs here.
  • Unprefixed ruby-position and ‘appearance’ CSS. See this section for details about ‘appearance’ and this one for ruby-position.
  • New Javascript weak references that enable Javascript developers to create weak references to Javascript objects. These references help web developers define cleanup routines that don't keep the related objects alive but are optionally executed after the related object is garbage-collected. See this documentation for more details.
  • New private methods and accessors feature. This keeps state and behavior private to a class and lets library authors present a clear, stable interface while changing their code over time behind the scenes. This adds private methods and accessors to Javascript. See this document for more details.
  • New HTMLVideoElement.requestVideoFrameCallback() that registers a one-shot callback, called when a video frame has been presented for composition. It also provides useful metadata about that frame. See this explainer for more information.
  • New origin isolation implementation. This allows web developers to opt in to giving up certain cross-origin same-site access capabilities — namely synchronous scripting via document.domain, and postMessage() the WebAssembly.Module instances. Reasons why a site may want better isolation include performance isolation, allocations of large amounts of memory, side-channel protection (e.g. against Spectre), and improved memory measurement. See this document for more details.
Enterprise and Admin Console
  • Admins are now able to configure additional update policies for Chromebooks that are managed by Chrome Browser Cloud Management, such as allowing updates, roll back to a previous version, set relaunch notifications, or control when the Chromebook checks for updates.
  • Admins can now configure network files shares for users using policies that allow configuring SMB settings such as NetBIOS discovery, NTLM authentication, and preconfiguring file shares so users can see them in Chrome OS’ files app.
  • Timestamps in the device list’s CSV export file are now in human-readable format.
  • Admins can now configure Chromebook’s screen resolution and UI scaling for displays.
  • Admins can now re-enable the Dinosaur game for users to play when Chrome cannot connect to the internet.
  • CORS enterprise policies CorsMitigationList and CorsLegacyModeEnabled will no longer work.
  • The ForceNetworkInProcess policy will no longer take effect.
  • Users are now able to select “always allow for this site” when opening an external protocol in Chrome OS 84. This feature is only available for secure origins and limited to the current origin.
  • Requested by several IT admins, Chrome will be able to remember approval for launching external protocols. Users will be able to check "always allow for this site" when opening an external protocol.
  • The URL Allowlist policy will not allow you to allowlist external protocols anymore. To improve security, this change was reverted back.

Platform changes


This part of the list covers the most significant platform changes I found in this build, from platform version 13020.87.0 to 13099.72.0. This includes low level changes, including kernel and driver updates and bug fixes. There are a ton more nitty-gritty stuff between these changes that lives outside of chromium/src. Note: due to the sheer volume of changes in this section, I am likely missing a lot of changes.

Disclaimer: I'm still learning how to read these changes!
ADHD
  • Fixed a bug that causes audio stutters when casting desktop to a Chromecast.
  • Fixed a bug that caused audio to stop playing after some time (e.g. YouTube in Firefox)
BlueZ
  • a2dp: fixed bugs related to connections dropping out due to “Device or resource busy”.
chromiumos-overlay
  • Dnsmasq: fixed security vulnerability CVE-2019-14834 in net-dns/dnsmasq . The CVSS severity score is rated 5 out of 10, 10 being the most severe.
  • Wpa_supplicant: updated everyone to 2.8. See this link for changelogs
crosvm
  • Fixed a bug where xhci host controller would stop responding if the crosvm emulated xhci device fails to trigger an interrupt for the event ring.
  • Virtio net: added multi queue support to improve network bandwidth.
EC
  • Nocturne: enabled Type-C Port Manager v2 / Power Delivery 3.0 on the Pixel Slate
gestures
  • Fixed intermittently large, janky scrolling on web pages when using Bluetooth mice. This is caused by Bluetooth connection going to sleep, and the initial Bluetooth packet on wakeup being delayed, resulting in excess acceleration and page scroll.
libapps
  • nassh: fixed ssh mini console not echoing input
  • Terminal: minor theme styling changes to the Terminal settings page
  • Terminal: update the context menu using material design. See some screenshots.
  • Terminal: fixed a bug where chromevox does not launch using Ctrl + Alt + Z when the terminal is focused
  • Terminal: increased opacity to 50% to cursors so that you can see characters that it is hovering over.
  • Terminal: switched to HSV (Hue, Saturation, Value) color model for the color picker.
  • Terminal: ensure that there is room for scrollbar by adding 12 px on the right margin when the user sets the scrollbar to visible.
  • Terminal: added optional border around terminal to make it easier to select/copy text that starts on the edges.
Linux 3.8
  • Fixed critical security vulnerability CVE-2019-20636 in the Linux kernel related to input having out-of-bounds writes via a crafted keycode table. The CVSS severity score is rated 10 out of 10, 10 being the most severe.
Linux 3.10
  • Fixed critical security vulnerability CVE-2019-20636 in the Linux kernel related to input having out-of-bounds writes via a crafted keycode table. The CVSS severity score is rated 10 out of 10, 10 being the most severe.
Linux 3.14
  • Fixed critical security vulnerability CVE-2019-20636 in the Linux kernel related to input having out-of-bounds writes via a crafted keycode table. The CVSS severity score is rated 10 out of 10, 10 being the most severe.
Linux 3.18
  • Fixed critical security vulnerability CVE-2019-20636 in the Linux kernel related to input having out-of-bounds writes via a crafted keycode table. The CVSS severity score is rated 10 out of 10, 10 being the most severe.
  • Lowered the bluetooth suspend interval and window to use less power
  • Soraka: Fixed HP Chromebook X2 rotation sensor broken after suspending
  • Fixed a bug that would cause instant tethering to break when pairing to a Pixel device.
Linux 4.4
  • Updated Linux kernel to 4.4.223
  • Fixed Pixelbook not able to achieve 5120x1440 at 60hz on a Samsung CRG9 display. Previously capped at 3840x1080.
  • Lowered the bluetooth suspend interval and window to use less power
Linux 4.14
  • Updated kernel to Linux 4.14.180.
  • Fixed kernel crash when extending Chrome OS desktop to a UDL 2.0 monitor and rapidly pressing the up and down keys to change UDL resolution in Chrome OS display settings.
  • USB Serial: added support for ASKEY WWHC050, BroadMobi BM806U, and Wistron Neweb D19Q1
  • Lowered the bluetooth suspend interval and window to use less power
  • Fixed Pixelbook not able to achieve 5120x1440 at 60hz on a Samsung CRG9 display. Previously capped at 3840x1080.
  • Fixed a bug that would cause instant tethering to break when pairing to a Pixel device
Linux 4.19
  • Updated kernel to Linux 4.19.122
  • Lowered the bluetooth suspend interval and window to use less power.
Linux 5.4
  • Updated kernel to Linux 5.4.40
platform2
  • Termina VM: fixed termina/container not maintaining the correct time and date when the Chromebook lid is closed or when device is suspended.
  • Chaps: temporarily increased RLIMIT_MEMLOCK from 1 MB to 32 MB to prevent a crash bug occurring to some users using chaps.
  • Sommelier: relanded copy transfer optimizations, but with bug fixes to copy transfer that prevents black boxes and graphical corruptions from covering Linux apps. The workaround that prevented the black boxes from showing in Chrome OS 83 just disabled copy transfer completely.
  • Authpolicy: added readv to the allowlist to prevent various crashes due to the updated samba library’s authpolicy using new syscalls.
  • SMBFS: fixed directory listing on SMB showing only a small number of files due to an issue with readdir() on 32-bit platforms (e.g. elm boards with kernel 4.19).
  • SMBFS: Fixed slow directory loading speeds when navigating to a large directory on the SMB share using the files app (500+ files)
Xorg-conf
  • Eve: fixed “random cursor movements” issue on the Pixelbook by swiping on the touchpad, lifting the finger, and swiping again.
Misc.
  • Updated Linux (Beta)’s kernel from Linux 4.4 to Linux 5.4.

Click here to see the full official changelog by Google (no platform logs, sorry). Enjoy, and happy updating!
submitted by kentexcitebot to chromeos

5

You don't have to be spiky, but please don't be well-rounded

I'm possibly the least well-rounded person you will ever meet.
I mean it. I suck at so many things. Just terrible. I can't do math, or draw, or cook, or sing, or act, or include the unbelievable artwork from my artist, Felicia Tzeng, on Reddit , or plan, or make a competent TikTok , or lift heavy things, or dress myself, or promote stuff correctly, or lightly edit a piece once it's live without the entire Goddamn universe crashing in upon me, or sit through a movie without biting my nails, or be normal even when I really need to be...the list goes on and on.
I also wouldn't necessarily call myself "spiky." If I had a spike, it would be writing. But it's not like I'm out here winning Pulitzers. There's a reason I put my stuff out for free on Reddit instead of slamming it into a book. I tried that once before. No one bought the book.
But along with writing, I'd also say I'm quite good at college admissions info, explaining new concepts and ideas...talking about myself, telling jokes, ummm, analyzing handwriting, ummm, Playing Smash Bros at bars, ummmmm…
See? Not that spiky.
But I get enough nice DMs to know I'm good at what I do. It makes me feel grateful for all the support I've gotten and proud that I've been able to capitalize on and combine what I am good at to make myself happy and give back to the world.
That leads us to today's question:
Hi! I'm a rising sophomore. I've read most of your blogs, and I think they're gold and make a ton of sense. But they also freak me out. How am I supposed to find a weird hobby? On top of doing well in school? And having amazing extracurriculars? And family stuff? And how am I supposed to have a unique life so I have "unique" half ideas? It's so much work, stress, pressure, everything. I guess my real question is do you have any tips to manage the stress of applying to college or thinking about college in the future and trying to apply all the stuff I read on the internet and be a good, cool, passionate, driven person that gets enough sleep?
Sorry, no.
  • Mattie
...Yes, I have an answer.
This question cuts to the heart of what I find to be the single worst thing about college admissions. It is an objective fact that getting into college is not conducive to living a fun, care-free teen life. I'm smacked in the face with this fact every October 31st. That's the night before the first major round of EA/ED applications are due, and it is the first major checkpoint on the college application Grand Prix. For the first couple of years at my job, I would send out some "fun" Email congratulating my students on working so hard and demanding they do something to celebrate the holiday.
I stopped after realizing that every student would then report they either fell asleep at 7 PM or were too nervous about submitting things to do much of anything. I extra stopped when a student responded, "did you do something fun?"
No. I was up until 2 AM copy-editing, and then I watched a baseball game on DVR because I couldn't sleep.
Being in the weeds with you students gives me a crystal-clear understanding of what modern high school life is like. It sucks! But, to be fair, it sucks in mostly the same ways it did in 2009. I played the game just as hard in high school as I do with students now. And in both cases, it's worked. That's why I'm not the guy to tell you a summer job and Flaming Hot Cheetos LORs will be enough. Not if you want to go big.
So that's why I cringe every time there's some post on Reddit that's like, "remember to enjoy being a teen, you guys!" It's patronizing because it implies that every student here isn't "enjoying being a teen" because either they don't want to or because they don't have their priorities straight. And as College With Goddamn Mattie, I believe most of you have your hearts in the right place, doing whatever you can to achieve your goals.
So what do we do about this?
We avoid being well-rounded as hard as humanly possible. And in doing so, we cut out as much unimportant bullshit that makes us tired and unhappy as we can.
---
I was inspired to write this after reading u/admissionsmom 's book last night. It's super good! You should buy it and read it and give it 5-stars!
I ended up in the chapter about the well-rounded/spike debate, and Miss Mom described a 5-prong starfish. Instead of having endless stuff, she recommended students pick around five things they care about and go for those as hard as they can.
I think my starfish would have three legs. Or like, two legs and one little toe.
Anyone here ever play World of Warcraft? I know the answer is no, but I have to ask. It was the video game that made young men uninteresting before DOTA and League took over. In WoW, you made your little gnome or goblin or whatever, and then you had three slots to decide.
Class:
Sub-Class:
Profession:
So for example, I was usually a Mage as a class, a healer as a sub-class, and a tailor as a profession. I can feel people back-clicking I type, so I'll now convert those three concepts into what I think they should mean for your application.
Class: This is what you plan to declare as your major. This was the first piece of content I published, and I feel like I agree with it even more now that I'm filling out apps again. You want/need to be spending a lot of time and energy showcasing the skills that you hope to be a professional in one day. If that's CS, I want you taking coding classes and building an app on Saturday. If it's writing, I want you on the school's newspaper and putting together that children's book alongside your artist friend. I also want you to get As in the hardest possible classes related to this subject and study hard to max out any standardized tests related to the subject.
Sub-Class: This is the other thing you do. Might be dance, might be swimming, might be working at Target. Your sub-class will usually be -but does not have to be- a classic school extracurricular. But whatever it is, I want you to go for it. I like awards and Youtube videos and volunteer positions and internships - I want you to go as far and wide with this as you possibly can. Dare to be great.
Profession: Here's where we can get weird. What do you like to do? Screw college, what are you into? I won't accept playing video games or watching television. But what else? Do you like to paint maybe? Or grow chia pets? This is where your weird hobby can come into play. Read this piece. I want you to do this, too.
This is literally my job, and I am telling you that if a student came to me and had all three of those sections jacked up all over, we would 100% be in business. All I would have to do is get to know them, and then I would help them build narrative connections between the three + their personality + whatever else they had going on, and it would work.
The key would have to be that this student had gone for each as hard as he or she could. I want the future doctor to have worked at a hospital and to have done lab research, and if she could have cured cancer, that would be great. And because she swims, I want her competing and winning at every damn swim event in the state. I also want her training little kids to swim for free on Saturday and working as a lifeguard each summer. And because she was the one student who actually took my advice to start a podcast on the medical benefits of swimming with her friend, we could get her into Stanford.
(Someone, anyone, please start a podcast with a friend. It can be about college, sports, local school gossip, serial killers, or anything else you care about and want to chat about. Put it out every week, have a website for it, and get it to 100 weekly listeners, and I will happily join for an episode to talk about anything you like. THEN YOU WILL GET INTO COLLEGE BECAUSE YOU STARTED A PODCAST AND THE BOOMERS WHO READ THIS SHIT WILL LOVE IT.)
Now, I strongly, strongly, strongly recommend you enjoy all three of these "spikes." I want you to go as hard as possible, and that's going to be a lot easier if you enjoy the concept itself. If you're a Frosh, I would prefer you to jump ship entirely than spend/waste so much of your time and energy on something you hate. But if you're a juniosenior, Iono. I think I'd tell you to suck it up and keep going. You can quit the second you get into schools. If it involves your major, my honest advice would be to play a good little soldier and apply with the background you have, then switch to another major you don't hate as soon as you get there.
This all sounds pretty cutthroat, right? It is. I know what it takes to get into top schools. It's really hard, you guys.
But here's the fun part: I don't want or need anything else.
I mean, it would be cool if you had a personality. And A's in other courses that were fairly-competitive. And if you liked Pokemon or something. We could and would write about all that, too. But that stuff I find comes naturally. I never need to force students to be fun, playful, or to like what they like. I've had too many teenagers be remarkable and different and amazing with no coaching at all to believe that it doesn't come naturally. What I need to do is direct their limited focus.
And that's why I think the concept of "being well-rounded" sucks and is a meme. I tend to really, really dislike bad advice. Especially advice that I feel like came from someone who meant well, but not well enough to think about what impact said advice would have in a real situation.
The meme version of well-rounded is: Do whatever makes you happy! The shitty real version is: do as many things in as many subjects as you can until your life falls apart. I see the tragic end-result of an elite student being well-rounded. He or she brings me what I refer to as the list of stuff. It's their resume or EC sheet, and it just goes on and on and on. But there's no theme. No story. All it says about the student is that they are inherently excellent and achieve a lot, seemingly for the sake of achieving it at all. Then I ask them about what matters the most to them and why, and they don't know. And then they don't get in where they want. And then their parents blame them.
It breaks my fucking heart you guys.
Please don't be well-rounded. Please don't let your parents make you do a bunch of shit that you don't like, aren't good at, or don't see an obvious payoff that makes the time and energy required to seem worth it. I promise it isn't. I promise that it won't help you grow as a young person, and ...more relevantly...I promise it won't get you into the schools you want to go to.
---
I'd like you to do some research on burnout. It's a concept that we, as a society, have deemed teens impervious to for some reason. FWIW, teenagers in 2009 weren't actually depressed; we were just moody. Both concepts are insane and dangerous.
https://www.verywellmind.com/ten-signs-your-teenager-is-burning-out-2611230
https://www.helpguide.org/articles/stress/burnout-prevention-and-recovery.htm
I've burned out at multiple points in my life. It didn't just make me unhappy; it got in the way of my work and made me worse at the things I did care about. I'm terrified of burning out because I know it will lead to my professional catastrophe. I have worked harder this past calendar year than at any other point in my life. I've been stressed, haven't slept well, and been occasionally terrified that nothing I was trying would work. But I have not burned out. Not once. I'm still stressed and can't sleep, but I am so thrilled to be alive and love getting to work with my teens over Zoom every day.
(I call them my Zoomers!!!)
The difference is I have goals and motivations, and that I love what I have to do. That is my personal theory on burnout: That it is less about hours spent or the ability to tolerate sleepless nights and more about whether you find everything you are doing worth it or not. When you try to be well-rounded, you end up putting unnecessary time and energy into things you either don't like or don't care about. Then you burnout. Then the things that do matter and you do care about start to suffer as well.
So we're gonna cut a lot of that shit out. No, you don't have to learn a second instrument. Do something cool with the one you already enjoy. No, you don't need to learn Italian. You're applying Chemical Engineering; that's stupid. Instead, be that magical starfish wizard. Have a few - carefully planned - passions and go. Gogogogogo.
THEN! Then you want to know what you can do? At some point, you want to combine your passions. Figure out a way to merge two or even all three of your "spikes" into a singular activity. Are your things math, volunteering, and knitting? You should be offering to look at the financials for the food bank you're at for errors. You should also be knitting custom number puppets and using them to teach algebra at the local elementary school. You should be building half-ideas while you are still in high school. Then, when it comes to applying, your essay topics are already created for you.
And then go be a teenager. You are allowed to do absolutely anything you want. You wanna work at the mall? Go for it. Want to try baking bread? I love it. But do these things without a hidden agenda. There's no ulterior motive of how good does this bread need to be? Do things because they sound fun, or you want to know if you can. Then, maybe, if you like it, keep going with it and see what happens. But you shouldn't need to worry about it because you're already working your ass off at the stuff that counts.
...I do not know if this will work. Or at least, I can't prove it. I was not a Stanford Admissions Officer for three years in the 1990s, so I do not inherently know everything there is to know about modern college admissions. What I can say is that this is how I live my life. I showed up here six months ago and meant absolutely nothing. What I did know is that I can write better than everyone else, I'm funny, I analyze handwriting, I am willing to talk openly about my life to strangers, and that I am good with coming up with new ideas. Anyone of those concepts alone does not make me stand out. But what I did is actively combine the few things I knew I was great at as tightly and creatively as possible to make people notice me.
It worked. I run my own college consulting business now - entirely with Reddit students. It has made me happy and successful to the point that it doesn't seem real. I am so unbelievably grateful to you all here that it does not seem real.
But it is. Because half-ideas works, yo.
If it worked for some guy in Palo Alto trying to jump-start his career, it will work for you trying to get into the schools you care about. You all read crappy advice telling you how important it is to "Stand out!" and "Showcase your passions!" Well, here's how you actually can. I build systems, and this is my system for getting into college. I didn't expect to be dumping my high-school consulting expansion thesis today, but here we are.
I really like this piece, except for the fact that I didn't answer that kid's question, like at all. Let's try again.
Hi! I'm a rising sophomore. I've read most of your blogs, and I think they're gold and make a ton of sense. But they also freak me out. How am I supposed to find a weird hobby? On top of doing well in school? And having amazing extracurriculars? And family stuff? And how am I supposed to have a unique life so I have "unique" half ideas? It's so much work, stress, pressure, everything. I guess my real question is do you have any tips to manage the stress of applying to college or thinking about college in the future and trying to apply all the stuff I read on the internet and be a good, cool, passionate, driven person that gets enough sleep?
The way you achieve this is by thinking ahead.
First, keep your grades up. That matters most of all. All As will take you further than any weird three-pronged sea creature ever will.
Next, you're starting your sophomore year. That's still so much time to do what needs to be done. Take a step back, breathe, and then begin to plan a bit. What's your magic starfish? What's the stuff to prioritize? What isn't? Which of those activities do you not even enjoy? I think you should stop those activities that you don't like and don't feel contribute to your overall application strength directly.
That should buy you some more free time. Maybe dedicate half of it to doing more and better things that do matter. Be smart about it. I mean it that if you like to swim, you should be volunteering at a pool or a beach. It seems so simple as I write it, but in the chaos of the admission frenzy, it's easy to lose track of the goal and go do a bunch of things that feel right without a valid reason why. I am telling you they're not. Well-rounded is such a meme, you guys.
And with that other half? Do you. Download a calendar app for your phone. I use Google Calendar, and it works well except when I accidentally click a popup and get porn spam sent to it. I live through my calendar and have everything I must do graphed out in front of me at all times. It makes me waste zero time or energy wondering what I should be doing; I just do it. I once tried filling in social activities like "see mom" or even "write for fun" in the empty spaces, but that failed miserably. Instead, I punch in everything I must do and then know and respect that any blank time is mine. I try to build my weekly schedule to allow me as many decent-sized free blocks as possible. I plan and package my week so that every Friday night I have off to go on a date, and every Sunday I'm clear all day to watch football in bed with my cat.
If I didn't, shit would just be everywhere, and I'd spend all week either working or awaiting working. I'm obsessed with efficiency. You should be setting your week so that you cut down on as many unproductive moments as possible. For example, you need to book that theoretical little-kid swim class either right before or right after your regular practice session. Doing so cuts out all the time and energy it would take to get ready and head to the pool a second time. That's an extra 90 minutes each week you just took back. Actively work to create solutions like these, and you'll be amazed just how much more time each week you can reclaim.
It is possible to be a successful, hard-working, high-achieving person without everything else in your life falling apart. I try really hard to be an example of that fact.
And weird hobby? Just have it on your mind. The fact that you are on this message board, asking a guy like me, and getting a Goddamn Masters thesis in return is an excellent sign for your future. I love this board so much because it's somewhere for kids to turn who absolutely give a shit about their future, but need advice on what to do. A place like this didn't exist when I was your age, and it pisses me off every day. Merely the fact that you are mindful of the type of content colleges will want to see in three years puts you so unbelievably far ahead of the game. You don't need a hobby nownownow. But try some stuff. Do things you might typically pass off as not worth your time, if only because some random dude on Reddit gave you the scoop ahead of time. Then, if you like it, keep going.
I am not the person to ask how to get more sleep.
And lastly: good, cool, passionate, driven person is not a trait you train for. At least not that I've seen. Instead, every teenager I have ever worked with I have considered a good, cool, passionate, driven person. I think it comes with the territory of the type of young person who cares enough to contact a man off Reddit to help them get into college. But also it's emblematic of a new generation of young people that are objectively incredible. One of my favorite lines is, "teenagers remain undefeated." I do not think you will be the one to break up this perfect season.
- Mattie
I wrote another thing! I had a big paragraph before explaining it but then I wanted to add a cute picture of a Starfish and Reddit LOST ITS MIND. For about five minutes the article ended at "Sorry, no - Mattie". GOOD TIMES.
Look at him. He's adorable.
https://feliciattzeng.myportfolio.com/
Anyways I wrote a guide to the "Why College" Supplemental. Bout 4,000 words. Worked really hard on it! It's on my site and will be sent to you in exchange for your Email. In doing so you'll be added to my mailing list and all sorts of fun stuff.
Tinyurl.com/CollegeWithMattie is the link.
Spread it around! It's good I swear! If you're on Discords, College Confidential, or other places I'm afraid of, it would be huge for you to share it there for anyone asking about this type of essay.
I’m glad you guys liked this one.
submitted by CollegeWithMattie to ApplyingToCollege