The names and other details about Ubuntu releases can be looked up on this Ubuntu site.The chroot name can be specified with the -n option (default is name of chosen release, e.g. xiwi provides the X.org X11 backend running unaccelerated in a Chrome OS window, while xorg enables GPU acceleration on supported platforms. This lets you run graphical applications in Chrome, without graphical acceleration. There’s only one piece of the puzzle left. The github wiki for Crouton says: Install the crouton extension into Chromium OS. this loads the new targets and the '-e' encrypts the chroot and forces me to make a root password for the Chromebook which seems like a good idea. Mount a chroot and enter the 'shell': sudo enter-chroot -n chrootname (run … xenial). Now you run sudo sh ~/Downloads/crouton -t xiwi -u -n xenial, replacing xenial with your chosen chroot name if you have something custom. You can read more about xiwi on the Crouton wiki. Samsung ARM users will need to use xephyr instead of xorg. So my questions is: can I install and test xiwi, without running the risk of having to do a complete re-installation? Instead, Crouton will run inside a window on your Chromebook. With Xiwi support inside Crouton, Linux will not run full screen. sudo sh -e ~/Downloads/crouton -r trusty -t xfce,touch,xiwi -e Here's what's going on in the above command: First, I'm explicitly running the command as the root user "sudo." Now install crouton for the proper linux release specified under -r argument (xenial is the Ubuntu 16.04) along with proper targets. Soon you’ll be able to have ChromeOS and Linux running on the same screen! Crouton is now fully installed along with Xiwi (one of the tools we need to run Linux in a window). The latter are selected under the -t argument. App of the Week: Xiwi Crouton Integration Extension July 13, 2016 By Gabriel Brangers Leave a Comment Dual booting Ubuntu Linux on your Chromebook can add a … Add the extension or xiwi version to your chroot. This installs Xiwi … Be sure to install the “xiwi” or “extension” target of Crouton. Switch between xorg and xiwi if both installed: sudo startxfce4 -X xiwi or sudo startxfce4 -X xorg (replace startxfce4 with your interface shortcut from the setup). For example: sudo sh ~/Downloads/crouton -t gnome,xiwi Then, inside Chrome OS, install this extension to add Xiwi support to Chrome OS itself. sudo crouton -r focal -n focalgnome -t gnome,xiwi sudo startgnome -n focalgnome -X xiwi The window opens briefly, then immediately closes again with no errors written to the crosh shell. To turn on Xiwi support, first, specify it during the installation. How to run Crouton in a window on your Chromebook. Mounting the chroot and getting a command line prompt seems to work fine, e.g., Type sh ./crouton -r trusty -t xfce and let it run (takes some time) Type sh ./crouton -r trusty -u -t extension and let it run (takes some more time) Type sh ./crouton -r trusty -u -t xiwi and let it run (takes some more time) Then type startxfce4 which will open a XFCE desktop environment, Ubuntu trusty distribution. But I still would like to run Ubuntu in an Chrome Window. 1 sudo sh ~/Downloads/crouton lxde,xiwi,xorg. For example, run the following command to install the Ubuntu 14.04 (Trusty) Linux system with the Xfce desktop and support for running in a browser tab: sudo sh ~/Downloads/crouton -r trusty -t xfce,xiwi Run Crouton in a Chrome OS Window (plus.google.com) ... $ sudo sh ~/Downloads/crouton -u -e -t xiwi,extension -n trusty. Head over to the Chrome store and install the Crouton integration extension. Hey guys - ' One tip - do your work through the crosh-shell version of bash: "ctrl+alt+t" followed by "shell" command That'll help avoid the "unable to connect to X Server" in some cases I think.