The two innocent-looking cylinders are mortal enemies jockeying for the title of best AI assistant — or are they?
The mashup looks like something straight out of a dystopian thriller.
Google doesn’t want to just answer questions anymore. It wants to guess the question before you ask it.
Whatever your reasons for splitting up with Google, here’s how to make sure it’s a clean and uncomplicated break.
Google is notorious for having some of the worst emoji on the planet. Now it's righting its wrongs — and taking on gender stereotypes, too.
Google introduced Google Lens, a stand-alone VR headset and... photo books? Here are the highlights from today's conference.
Last year, I/O was a product blitz: It brought us the Google Assistant, the Google Home speaker, Google’s first phone, the Pixel, and an AI-driven messenger called Allo. This year, expect iteration.
Turns out, these home assistants are all Cumberbitches at heart.
Now that YouTube relies on a neural network for video recommendations, it's a tricky thing to explain. It's also tricky for creators and advertisers who depend on YouTube.
The fiercely competitive autonomous vehicle market got a jolt when Lyft, the ride-hailing start-up, and Waymo, the self-driving unit of Google’s parent company, confirmed a partnership.
Merijn Bolink uses one of Google’s machine learning apps to create a traditional sculpture that represents the onset of AI.
According to Google, the tool could generate 563 quadrillion faces.
Google's plan to pay for "high-quality content on the internet" hasn’t quite panned out.
Nat & Lo take a deep dive into the astounding technology Google uses to capture and stitch together a mirror of our living, breathing planet.
It's unclear whether the craft, which looks like a zeppelin, is a hobby or something Brin hopes to turn into a business.
As part of Google’s ever-confusing plethora of apps, Gchat was a service that managed to take hold because of its convenience and the fact that it was built into Gmail. Now, the service is scheduled to hit the chopping block. But don’t panic.
Many of the companies involved in the boycott had discovered that their advertising spend was being used to place banner ads over YouTube videos from groups such as Britain First, indirectly funding extremists.