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Christmas Gift Guide

SVP Vic Gundotra gets the party started

Sundar Pichai talks Chrome

310 million users

Tab-syncing

Sync browser history across devices

Chrome for iPhone

Chrome for iPad

Clay Bavor takes us through Google Apps

Drive across platforms

Drive's advanced OCR technology on iOS

Google Docs goes offline

Apps for Drive

Chromebook

Chromebooks hit Best Buy stores

Urs Holzle introduces Google Compute Engine

Cores for your apps

Native Client

Parallax via HTML5

Chromebox giveaway

Glass demo: Behind the scenes

The eagle has landed (again)

SVP Vic Gundotra kicks off the day two keynote while sporting a snazzy pair of Google Glass specs.
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SVP of Chrome Sundar Pichai dishes news about Chrome.
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According to Pichai, after launching only 3.5 years ago, Chrome already has 310 million active users.
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For those who use Chrome on multiple devices, syncing of open tabs is a godsend.
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What's more, even if you've closed a tab on one of your devices, you can reopen it on another via synced browser history.
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Starting today, Chrome for iPhone is available in the App Store.
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And of course, the iPad gets Chrome too, bringing "silky smooth" tabs, syncing, and a nifty tab overflow solution (left-right swiping) to the megapopular tablet.
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Clay Bavor, Director of Product for Google Apps takes the stage to dish on the cloud-based collaboration platform, as well as on Google's Dropbox-like product Google Drive.
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Google Drive is now available across the major computing platforms, plus Chrome OS.
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Bavor demonstrates how a user can pull text out of a registered mail receipt, add it to a database (somewhere in the cloud) and make it searchable, all using Google Drive's OCR technology. He later goes on to show how baked-in Google Goggles technology can do the same with images.
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Starting today, Google Docs lets you edit your documents while offline. Changes are saved locally, then synced when you reestablish a connection. Unfortunately, though, this is only available for Documents, and not Spreadsheets or Presentations... yet.
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Taking a peek at some of the apps available thanks to Google Drive SDK 2.0
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Another look at the newest Chromebook, Google's and Samsung's low-cost, mostly Web-based notebook computer.
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Chromebooks will soon be hitting Best Buy stores across the U.S., making it a lot easier for the masses to adopt (or completely ignore) the nascent OS.
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SVP of Technical Infrastructure Urs Holzle unveils Google Compute Engine, basically a cloud-based supercomputer that runs in a software compartment.
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With Google Compute Engine a developer can access over 770,000 cores worth of computing power to a specific app.
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Pichai demonstrates how a first-person shooter takes advantage of Native Client, Google's sandboxing technology, which lets programmers bring their C and C++ code to Chrome.
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Joanne Fillion and Aubrey Anderson show off a stunning Cirque du Soleil browser app created completely in HTML 5. With an integrated webcam, a user moving his head side to side, would trigger CSS to move HTML elements around giving him a sense of parallax.
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If all the Nexus swag wasn't already enough, everyone in attendance is also receiving a Chromebox.
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To close out the keynote, Sergey Brin gave attendees a behind-the-scenes look at yesterday's death-defying Google Glass demo. Not only that, he treated them to an encore.
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And just as it did yesterday, Glass-powered Google+ hangout in the sky ended with high-fives all around.
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