I’ve been using my new Chromebook Pixel 2 XL for the past week or so, and I’ve gotten used to the look and feel of the new operating system.

It’s not the prettiest, but it’s got a good amount of the familiar Chrome OS functionality, with plenty of customization options.

I have yet to find a complaint, however.

For starters, the Pixel 2 and Pixel 2XL both run the latest version of the Chrome OS operating system, Chrome OS 10.24.0.

This is the latest release, which is based on Chromium, the open source Linux distribution that’s powering Chrome OS.

Chrome OS also runs on Google’s own mobile devices, the Nexus devices.

Google says that it uses Chromium as a “bridge” between Chrome OS and Android, and it works pretty well.

The Pixel 2 also has a more powerful GPU than the Pixel 1, but the Pixel phones and the Pixel XL run Chrome OS on a single chip, and you can’t add more than one GPU at a time.

But the Pixel devices have a lot of additional features, and the hardware’s been upgraded to run the newer operating system on newer hardware, such as the Snapdragon 835.

That means that Google’s new Pixel devices can do things like run the browser on a Snapdragon 837 SoC.

The Snapdragon 841, which was used in the Nexus phones, has a similar GPU to the 835, but that chip has an octa-core processor instead of a quad-core.

This makes the Pixel and Pixel XL models faster, but also means they don’t support the newer Android version of Google’s Chrome OS that Google rolled out to the Pixel, Pixel 2, and Pixel 3 devices.

The new Android version is called Ice Cream Sandwich, and Google has made it a point to make sure it supports all of the latest hardware from Google.

In Chrome OS, Google has included support for all the latest graphics hardware, which includes the Nvidia GeForce GTX 980M and Nvidia’s Pascal GPU.

That’s important because, as Google’s Mark Boulton explained at the Google I/O developer conference in May, Nvidia is working with Google on supporting the Snapdragon 800 and Snapdragon 810.

The Nvidia Pascal GPUs support DirectX 11.1, and that means the GPU can handle more games than the Nvidia Titan X or Nvidia Titan’s Pascal graphics, which run at 1080p resolution and have a performance boost from the GTX 980s.

Nvidia is also supporting OpenGL 4.4, and these are the GPUs you’ll find in the Pixel 3, Pixel XL, and even the Pixel.

It makes sense, then, that Google would include support for the Nvidia Pascal GPU in Chrome OS as well.

There are a few limitations to running Android on the Pixel: The Google I-O conference, where Google unveiled the new Pixel phones, didn’t have any software for the hardware, so I had to find out what software was available.

Google has a few different ways to do this, but you can get Chrome OS running on a Chromebook, or you can use Google’s Android SDK.

The SDK allows you to install a custom Google app that lets you run the Google Play store and the Google Services, the Chrome Web Store, and some of Google Search.

The Google Play Store, which Google sells on the Chrome web store, lets you play Google Play games on the Chromebook.

That is a good thing, because the Play Store can be quite restrictive for some people.

In this case, however, Google didn’t need to worry about those restrictions.

The Chromebook Pixel, which I’ll be reviewing next week, runs the latest and greatest version of Chrome OS at the moment.

I’ve got Chrome OS installed on both of my Pixel devices, but neither one of them supports all the new Android features, like Google’s “Google Play Music,” which is available in the Google Music app.

(The Chromebook Pixel doesn’t have Google Music, either.)

Google has said that it will continue to support Chrome OS for Android devices for a few more years, so Google isn’t trying to make it easier to install Android apps on Chrome OS devices.

That could change, though.

Google could add more apps to Chrome OS over time, and maybe in the future Google will provide a new version of Android for Chrome OS to install.

I haven’t seen any details about what Android is currently in the works for ChromeOS, but Google did reveal at I/Os that Google is working on a Chrome OS TV and that Android is the future of ChromeOS.

The Android TV is the same kind of thing Google announced at I/.

O that the Pixel is.

Google’s Chromebooks have always been Android devices, and there’s a good reason why Google has kept them separate from the rest of the Android ecosystem.

Android is a very popular operating system for many of the devices on Google Home, the Google Assistant, Google Now, Google Photos, Google Wallet, and, of course, Google Search, Google Maps, and