If you want to buy a device that comes with Google Chrome OS preloaded right now you have two options: The Acer AC700 and Samsung Series 5 Chromebooks. Both are laptops with Intel Atom processors.

We already know that Samsung is working on an upcoming Chromebook with an Intel Celeron chip as well as a Chromebox desktop. Now it looks like we could also see future Chrome OS devices with ARM-based processors.

Samsung Exynos 5250

Thomas Taschauer spotted the issue tracker for Chromium OS builds recently and saw several mentions of a new product code-named “Daisy.”

There’s no way to know if it’s a desktop, laptop, or even a tablet computer at this point. But it appears to feature a Samsung Exynos 5250 chip.

The Exynos 5250 is expected to be one of the first to feature an ARM Cortex-A15 design, and the 32nm chip should be able to run at speeds up to 2 GHz while using less power than ARM Cortex-A9 chips… and far less power than the Intel Atom processors used in current Chrome OS devices.

Other upcoming Chrome OS products appear to include a devices with x86 chips code-named “Slumpy,” “Stumpy,” and “Newton.”

via Chrome Story

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3 replies on “Upcoming Chrome OS “Daisy” device to feature ARM-based chipset?”

  1. New, more powerful chips should make Chromebooks even more attractive to potential buyers.  As more people adopt Chromebooks more will also want to use them to access their Windows applications, especially for work.

    One possible solution for this requirement is Ericom AccessNow, an HTML5 RDP client that enables tablet users to connect to any RDP host, including Terminal Server, physical desktops or VDI virtual desktops – and run their applications and desktops in a browser.

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    For more info, and to download a demo, visit:
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    Note:  I work for Ericom

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