I've never had this problem. It could be any number of things.
Can you provide a bit more information about your PC/system?
See this thread for the type of system information to include and the programs/commands required to get it.
I can't seem to get that tool. All I get is: [email protected]:~$ sudo pacman -S i-nex libcpuid
[sudo] password for eddie:
sudo: pacman: command not found [email protected]:~$ packages-community/i-nex/PKGBUILD
bash: packages-community/i-nex/PKGBUILD: No such file or directory [email protected]:~$ lspci -v -s ID
lspci: -s: Invalid slot number
The output the OP has posted above is correct, nor does replacing "daily" with "stable" change things. Nor does the Gambas repo add, likewise.
Some of the authors have not yet caught up with the release on 25th April of 18.04 'Bionic Beaver'. Unetbootin has also been dropped from Ubuntu's repos, and there are a few others.
I would expect things may change in coming weeks.
Bottom line is, no i-nex for now on Ubuntu/Linux Mint.
At the OP @Eddie Paul Litz - the command featuring "pacman" would not have ever worked for you, it is from Manjaro and other Arch-based distributions. Ubuntu is a Debian-based distribution, different command syntax.
Also, lets just check that it is Google's Chrome, and not Chromium browser. Did you download it from the internet, or install it from your Ubuntus repositories? If its Chrome, it will have a multi-coloured circle for an icon, if Chromium, a blue circle.
If its Chrome you have, then at Terminal:
apt-cache policy google-chrome-stable
... will tell us the version, mine is as follows (but I dont use Chrome, I have just downloaded it for this exercise):
That inxi output may not be needed, although it is always handy, not the least for the OP himself.
Eddie is using a Beta version of Chrome, and that may account for what might be a bug in it. He can confirm if and where he downloaded it from, but if it was not from the official Google Chrome website, which is here
It seems that downloading the legitimate .deb file for the package, and installing it, actually makes three (3) iterations of Chrome available, as can be seen from the screenshot from my Synaptic Package Manager on the Beaver
SCREENSHOT 1 - CHROME REFERENCES - SYNAPTIC
The entry with the green-filled checkbox is my Chrome, and above and below it a Beta (which the OP has) and an Unstable/Testing version. The icon legend in the popup is found under Help on the Menu bar.
If Synaptic Package Manager is not in your Debian-based (Ubuntu, Linux Mint & the like) Distro, you can get it with
sudo apt-get install synaptic
I would put it in my Favourites or Panel, you can make good use of it.
I'll leave it to the OP @Eddie Paul Litz to respond if he wishes to remove the beta and install the stable version of Chrome.