In his recently published Founders’ Letter for 2013, Google CEO Larry Page talks about the company’s recent accomplishments and plans for the future.
Today, Google is introducing Calico, which they refer to as a company focussed on “health and well-being, in particular the challenge of aging and associated diseases.” Heading the new company is Art Levinson, an Apple chairman and former CEO (and current chairman) of Genentech. Levinson will be CEO and a founding investor of Calico, which stands for “California Life Company”, but Levinson notes in his Google+ post that making reference to cats with nine lives is great, too.
Larry Page said he’s really excited about the Moto X during Google’s Q2 2013 earnings call, but the company’s recent financial announcements reveal Motorola is yet to become a profitable venture for Google.
Google’s Larry Page said during the Q2 2013 earnings conference call that the 1.5 million Android devices are activated per day, which happens to be the same number the company announced back in April.
He was himself once a young man, in charge of a very large technology company. If anyone could provide proper insight to a young Page as he became the leader of the free tech world, it was Jobs.
Larry Page talked for the first time about the medical problems that caused him to let Sergey Brin do most of the public talking for Google lately. Fortunately, it seems that there isn’t much to worry about.
Google’s CEO Larry Page revealed during the company’s Q1 2013 earnings call that Google Glass runs on Android, without specifying more details about it.
Larry Page in a blog post announcing Andy Rubin stepping down as the head of Android also noted that there have been 750 million Android activations to date. When will we hit the one billion mark?
Your phone is your connection to the world, but is it up to the task? We take a look at current phones and ponder if they’re really good enough.
Google’s releases of quarterly financial reports are always big topics of interest for us. And not just because they’re constant reminders of the company’s strength and stability.