Anyone using a Chromebook will quickly notice that its operating system, Google\u2019s proprietary Chrome OS, is unusually finicky when it comes to installing new software. As part of its built-in virus protection systems, Ordinary exe-formatted files cannot be installed or run on a standard Chromebook, meaning that most game files, like those of Friday Night Funkin\u2019, cannot be used on the device. The only source of new apps comes in the form of JSON files submitted to the Chrome Web Store, which, as a platform, can be particularly limited for options if users don\u2019t know quite where to look. Where to find Friday Night Funkin\u2019 on the Chrome Web Store Screenshot by Gamepur The original version of Friday Night Funkin\u2019 was coded in Lua, a software language that won\u2019t run under the narrow specifications of Chrome OS. Additionally, the original developers of the indie title \u2014 most notably lead programmer Cameron Taylor \u2014 have never officially ported the game to JSON. So, officially speaking, there is no way to play the true Friday Night Funkin on a Chromebook, at least under normal circumstances. Related: How to play Fortnite on a Chromebook This hasn\u2019t stopped passionate fans and competent coders from adding a few unofficial ports for Friday Night Funkin\u2019 to the Chrome Web Store, each under some title variating the original Friday Night Funkin name. Both \u201cFriday Night Funkin\u2019 Games\u201d and \u201cFriday Night Funkin\u2019 Game\u201d serve as competent alternatives for those limited to a Chromebook. Looking to customize the Friday Night Funkin' experience? Try playing the game with mods installed.