Using the Chromebook is one of the benefits of viewing the entire web, but sometimes the entire web page does not seem as complete, especially if you're using it with a touch screen. Much of the Internet remains poorly optimized for touch and desktop websites are still designed for point-and-click experiences. With the launch of Pixel Slate, Kan Liu, Google's chief product manager for Chrome OS, confirmed in an interview that the company was aware that not all websites would be perfect for a touch screen. . To remedy this, an upcoming version of Chrome OS for tablets and touchscreen Chromebooks will add the option of rendering the mobile version of a web page.

In the next release, we also present "Request a site for tablets" in Chrome on Pixel Slate. With more and more touch screen devices, we expect the web to continue to evolve in a more user-friendly way.

While this essentially confirms that a Chrome tablet may not always be the best way to browse the web, it's good that Google recognizes that this is the case instead of just letting users support it. After all, some office websites simply do not cooperate with touch typing, with very uncontrollable scrolling, unreachable targets, and unpredictable scaling. With this new flip-flop, you're basically telling this website that you're an iPad – which could make things a lot easier to digest (and potentially improve performance).

Liu has not confirmed the "upcoming release" to which he was referring, but I have to wait for it to be a feature sooner than expected, as Google is hurrying to tweak the & rdquo; Experience of his new Pixel Slate tablet – probably one of the first devices that will get this new rocker. And the one who probably needs it the most.