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Outside Google i/o keynote

VP of Engineering Vic Gundotra takes the stage

SpringSource

Sundar Pichai

Sundar Pichai

Chrome

Web applications

Paul Maritz

Roo

SpringSource

Google i/o

HTML 5

HTML 5

Clicker TV

YouTube

Dreamweaver

Gaming

Kevin Gibbs from Google App Engine

The crowd arrives for the developer confab Google I/O on Wednesday at Moscone West in San Francisco. Attendance was expected to be about 5,000 for the two-day conference.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
VP of Engineering Vic Gundotra takes the stage saying Google I/O is about developers, innovation, and openness in the Web. "The Web belongs to all of us," Gundotra says.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
SpringSource demos a tool for determining whether the application performance holdup is on the server side, rather than the client side.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Sundar Pichai shows off the newly announced drag-and-drop features in Gmail, and a notifications API that allows users to receive Gmail alerts when not logged into Gmail.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Sundar Pichai, one of the architects of Chrome OS, discusses HTML5 on stage at Google I/O.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Chrome's cut of the browser market continues to grow, with currently more than 70 million active users.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Google shows the adoption of enterprise Web applications, with sales, accounting, and e-mail topping the list.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Paul Maritz, president and CEO of VMware, talks about the Enterprise Web computing Google and VMware have been working on together.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
SpringSource's developer tool Roo is shown during a demo at Google I/O.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Showing how the same app can be run on two very different computing devices, SpringSource pulls up an expense report application on an iPad.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
SpringSource demonstrates how the Google Web Toolkit integration can make for richer Web application development.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Inside Moscone prior to the opening of Google I/O 2010, where HTML5, "Google TV," and Android were among the expected topics covered.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
HTML5 has been used by Opera, Safari, and Mozilla for years, but is quickly being adopted by more browsers, including, by the end of the year, Internet Explorer.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Rich mobile Web applications are being created using HTML5 and adopted faster than others.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Clicker TV demonstrates its interface created with HTML5 elements Canvas and Webworkers, which enables simple browsing and filtering of video content based on genre or source.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Mike Shaver, vice president of engineering at Mozilla, demos WebM, showing the potential of HTML5 with YouTube videos.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Dreamweaver incorporates HTML5, allowing the developer to see coding changes and the impact they have immediately alongside the code.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
3D Lego Star is shown running on Native Client directly in the browser.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff / Photo by James Martin/CNET
Kevin Gibbs announces Google App Engine for Business, which lets large businesses take advantage of Google's application-hosting infrastructure.
Caption by CNET Reviews staff
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