Android apps will unlock the full potential of Chromebooks. As you might expect, the FutureLawyer has a few tablet computers lying around. I have owned them all, since the first bulky G-Tablet running an early version of Android. They are portable, and easy to read on, and great as video viewing devices. However, for real work, the lack of a hard keyboard has always been limiting, and carrying a separate bluetooth keyboard is bulky and problematic. I have really been enjoying my new little ASUS Chromebook Flip, which, when running the Developer mode of ChromeOS, can download and run the vast majority of the millions of Android apps out there. I can use it as a TV, by running Sling Media's Slingbox software, and view my home cable shows from anywhere in the world with an Internet connection. It has a perfectly adequate keyboard; albeit, smaller than full sized, which enables use of Google Drive and Microsoft Office 365 for document creation. It serves as a newspaper and magazine reading device when I am out and about, with access to the Android app for PressReader. It has access to all my photos using Google Photos, and all my music with Google Play's music app. The little 10 inch device is no bigger or heavier than a magazine, and makes my tablets obsolete. Best of all? Chromebooks are available at the $200 price point, making them accessible to anyone.