Google I/O 2015 Keynote Full Transcript

June 4, 2015 11:55 am | By More

Full Transcript of the opening day keynote of Google I/O 2015 developer conference held on May 28-29, 2015 in San Francisco.


Sundar Pichai – SVP, Android, Chrome and Apps, Google

Dave Burke – VP of Engineering, Android

David Singleton – Director, Android Wear

Aparna Chennapragada – Director, Google Now

Anil Sabharwal – Director, Google Photos

Jen Fitzpatrick – VP of Engineering

Jason Titus – Senior Director of Engineering

Ellie Powers – Product Manager of Google Play

Clay Bavor – VP, Product Management, Google


Audio MP3 version:

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Video version:

Operator: Welcome to the stage Senior Vice President of Products, Sundar Pichai.

Sundar Pichai – SVP, Android, Chrome and Apps, Google

Good morning. Welcome to Google I/O 2015. Thank you for joining us today. I know there were long lines. Thank you for making it in. We are being joined by over 2 million people on the live stream. So welcome to all of them as well.

As always, we live-stream I/O to many, many locations around the world, in fact, to over 460 locations in 90 countries across six continents. Let’s say hello to a couple of them. First is to Mexico City. Bienvenidos.

Let’s move on. We are moving to Munich in Germany. Guten Tag.

And finally to a small town, Juja, outside of Nairobi in Kenya. Habari. There’s a college there, and so we have many students joining us. It’s really exciting to be here today. This is, of course, the moment of mobile and the smartphone. We’ve been talking about the mobile revolution for a while. But just since last year, since last year’s I/O, there are over 600 million people who, for the first time, have adopted a smartphone. And they’re beginning the journey of computing. So it’s incredibly special the moment we live in.


So at Google, we have always been working hard to build products for everyone in the world. We try to look at technology and see by using technology, can we make a difference to a fundamental problem in people’s lives? That’s how we did Google search. Google search worked the same for everyone in the world, whether you were a rural kid in Indonesia or a professor at a world-class research center, you had the same search results at your fingertips as long as you had access to a computer and connectivity.

We went on to solve many more problems. We asked, why does Gmail have to be so slow? Why couldn’t you search through all your email? That led us to Gmail. We noticed people were really interested in the real world around them. That led us to Google Maps, YouTube. Over time, we built two computing platforms, Chrome, because we noticed browsers were very slow and not safe to use; Android, because the team noticed the fragmentation and how difficult it was to build mobile phones, and the user experience was confusing and the developer experience was very difficult. We brought that together in the form of Android.

Each of these products today work at scale for everyone in the world. And we are privileged to serve over a billion users in each of these products. So today, in this moment of mobile, at I/O, we’re going to talk about two things. The first is how we are evolving our computing platforms, not just for mobile, but beyond mobile for a multi-screen world. The second is how Google, core to our mission of organizing the world’s information, is really evolving the mobile experience for users.

So let’s get started with our computing platforms and Android. Android is working at scale. Last year, eight out of 10 phones that were shipped were based on Android. The breadth and depth of what we see in Android is just stunning. We just want to visualize it and internalize it for a minute. So behind me, you’re going to see a dot — a single dot for every Android active phone out there. And we are representing the range with colors. Blue stands for high-end phones, high pixel density, high RAM. Phones like the Samsung Galaxy S6, LGG4, et cetera. Or on the other end of the spectrum what you see in emerging markets, small, affordable, the entry-level smartphones. There are over 4,000 distinct devices you see in Android. The range of what we see is what we really embrace.

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Category: Technology

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