The search giant has found a new purpose in all our lives: Bringing together the various products and services we use to work together as easily as possible.
The San Francisco conference may well be the world's largest gathering of game developers, the place to keep an ear to the ground and to get business done.
When Google unveiled its smart and controversial eyewear three years ago, some early tech adopters tried to do their part by eagerly pushing for Glass acceptance. The world pushed back.
Commentary: Forget the privacy issues -- it was a long list of other shortcomings, social and technical, that doomed Glass. Can Google learn for the next go-round?
Want to know what your next phone's operating system will look like, how Google wants to manage all your photos or how you'll pay with your Android phone? Look here.
The service previously required users to be connected to the Web in order to take advantage of its features. That's changing "later this year."
Its Wallet app failed to take off, but Google is trying again with a new system.
Two years ago, the South by Southwest conference in Austin, Texas, was sprinkled with people wearing Google's smart eyewear. This year, it seemed like no one was wearing it. Except me.
Already leagues ahead of Apple's Siri in natural-language recognition, Google Now's expanded role in Android M could make it the most valuable feature.
Google took on Apple again as it introduced its newest products and features at its annual I/O developers conference in San Francisco. From Android Pay to the updated "Now on Tap" feature to a new Google Photo app, CNET's Lexy Savvides show us what's next from the tech giant.
The Internet giant also shows off "Expeditions" kits, letting teachers conduct virtual field trips, and its new "Jump" VR video recording system.