Google desktop email gadget not updating
Google desktop email gadget not updating - Mature women looking for skype sex chat
Search giant Google has an annual tradition of founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin penning letter to employees on the company's progress and priorities during the year.The custom dates back to the year 2004 when Page and Brin wrote the famous letter titled "Google is not a conventional company.
This follows the massive restructuring that Google underwent in August last year in which it separated its core internet business from its other 'moonshot' projects and clubbed them all under a new umbrella company called Alphabet.
The letter starts with a small introduction from Google co-founder Page, where he praises Pichai for his performance as new Google CEO.
In his message, Pichai outlines six core areas of focus for Google across product lines.
Below is the letter with Page's introduction (as it appeared on Google blog). In August, I announced Alphabet and our new structure and shared my thoughts on how we were thinking about the future of our business.
This year's Founders' Letter April 28, 2016Every year, Larry and Sergey write a Founders' Letter to our stockholders updating them with some of our recent highlights and sharing our vision for the future. (It is reprinted here in case you missed it, as it seems to apply just as much today.) I'm really pleased with how Alphabet is going.
I am also very pleased with Sundar's performance as our new Google CEO.
Since the majority of our big bets are in Google, I wanted to give him most of the bully-pulpit here to reflect on Google's accomplishments and share his vision.In the future, you should expect that Sundar, Sergey and I will use this space to give you a good personal overview of where we are and where we are going.- Larry Page, CEO, Alphabet(Pichai's letter begins)When Larry and Sergey founded Google in 1998, there were about 300 million people online.By and large, they were sitting in a chair, logging on to a desktop machine, typing searches on a big keyboard connected to a big, bulky monitor.Today, that number is around 3 billion people, many of them searching for information on tiny devices they carry with them wherever they go.In many ways, the founding mission of Google back in '98—"to organize the world's information and make it universally accessible and useful"—is even truer and more important to tackle today, in a world where people look to their devices to help organize their day, get them from one place to another, and keep in touch.