Glen wants to know if he can get a desktop version of a Chromebook. Leo says yes he can. It's called a ChromeBox or ChromeBase. But it won't offer the Android store like the Chromebook does because it requires a touchscreen.
Daryl bought a Chromebit device that turns his TV into a computer. Leo says that's a great little cheap computer, but it's a bit limited in RAM and power. But for basic surfing on the net, it's a good basic solution.
Cody got a commercial version of the Chromebit for Christmas and he can't install Android apps to it. Leo says not every ChromeOS device can do it and it's likely that the Chromebit he has can't do it because it doesn't have touch. It may also be that he hasn't gotten the update yet and once he does, he'll have access to the Play Store.
Bob wants to buy a Chromebit for his TV and turn it into a computer. Is it legit? Leo says it is, but he'll need a keyboard and mouse to use it, and after buying that, it's almost as much as buying a dedicated Chromebook. Leo recommends checking out Anker for inexpensive peripherals. They have one for $20 that includes keyboard and mouse. Any Bluetooth keyboard will work, though.
Tyler is looking for a cheap computer for Netflix and he's heard about the Asus Google Chromebit. Leo says that it's a USB key with an HDMI plug on it. It should be out soon for under $100. But there are also Android sticks from China that can do this now. They're limited and there are very few apps for them, though.