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COMMUNET Home

COMMUNET Home

COMMUNET  October 2005, Week 1

COMMUNET October 2005, Week 1

Subject:

Google Morphs Into Multifaceted Juggernaut

From:

John Walker <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Community and Civic Network discussion list <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Mon, 3 Oct 2005 15:02:41 -0400

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (314 lines)

Excerpt the CSS Internet News.

See end of message for details.

---------------------------------------------------

Starting 1 November 2005...

The Online Learning Series of Courses presents...

How to Search the Internet, Level 1.

For details send an email to

[log in to unmask] with sendinfo search1 in the subject line.

---------------------------------------------------

Google Morphs Into Multifaceted Juggernaut

By MICHAEL LIEDTKE, AP Business Writer
http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20051003/ap_on_hi_te/growing_google;_ylt=AizIvADUrk6NjwPDbCKDPq4jtBAF;_ylu=X3oDMTBiMW04NW9mBHNlYwMlJVRPUCUl

SAN FRANCISCO - In just seven years, Google Inc. has morphed from a 
bare-bones online search engine into a technological octopus that seems to 
sprout another intriguing tentacle every other week.

The Mountain View, Calif.,-based company, with $7.1 billion to spend thanks 
to zealous shareholder support, is now positioned to head down a variety of 
different paths. And that's spurring an almost-daily guessing game about 
where Google's flurry of innovation might lead.

Internet and software rivals like Yahoo Inc. (Nasdaq:YHOO - news) and 
Microsoft Corp. aren't the only ones tracking Google. Big media and 
telecommunications companies also are on the lookout, realizing they too 
may face a looming threat.

The theories about Google's next move are all over the map.

Is Google cobbling together an Internet-driven computing platform that 
would challenge Microsoft's stranglehold on the personal computer? Is the 
company preparing to build a wireless network that would provide free 
Internet access nationwide? Will Google dip into its huge hoard of cash to 
pull off a blockbuster deal?

There's a consensus on one overarching point: "Google wants to be 
everywhere that people are," said Danny Sullivan, who has followed the 
company closely as editor of the industry newsletter Search Engine Watch.

But Google's long-range objectives remain obscure. Is the company simply 
exploring different ways to distribute the ads that generate virtually all 
of its revenue? Or is Google pursuing a much grander plan that ultimately 
will transform the way people work, communicate, shop, read and even watch TV?

Former Stanford University graduate students Larry Page and Sergey Brin 
have never been shy about sharing their ambitions to change the world.

But they have never been keen on discussing the specific implications 
underlying the company's stated mission "to organize the world's 
information and make it universally accessible and useful."

Google CEO Eric Schmidt, who makes all the key decisions with Page and 
Brin, isn't about to start divulging any secrets now.

"You can't know what we are really up to until you are in the bowels of the 
company," Schmidt said during a recent interview with The Associated Press.

John Battelle, the author of a recently released book on Google's impact 
and potential, thinks the company's mystique has turned it into the 
equivalent of a Rorschach inkblot  an amorphous object that's defined by 
the hopes and fears of whomever is looking at it.

"When we see a remarkable new company that redefines the technology 
industry, we either fear it because of all the things it might do or we 
expect more from it than it can possibly deliver," Battelle said.

Some previous theories about Google's maneuvering already have turned out 
to be off base. For instance, last year, it was widely believed that the 
company planned to introduce its own Web browser. Schmidt has since thrown 
cold water on that idea.

There's little doubt that Google is going to get much bigger.

The company made that clear last week when it announced plans to build a 
1-million-square-foot campus just a few miles away from its 
915,000-square-foot headquarters, known as the "Googleplex," on the grounds of
NASA's Ames Research Center. Google needs the space for thousands of new 
workers and plans to draw on the brain power of NASA's rocket scientists. 
The new hires will join a payroll that already has nearly tripled in the 
past two years to 4,200 employees.

For all its growth, Google remains a relative midget alongside Microsoft, 
which employs 61,000 workers and holds nearly $38 billion in cash.

But few companies spend more time worrying about Google than Microsoft, and 
not just because its rival has been raiding its work force to lure away 
talented engineers. The defectors include Kai-Fu Lee  currently prevented 
from working on search technology because Microsoft sued him for jumping to 
Google  and Mark Lucovsky, a key architect of the Windows operating system.

Since 2003, Google has rolled out an assortment of software and services 
that could coalesce into a challenge to Microsoft's Office suite of 
applications, says Stephen Arnold, whose recently completed electronic 
book, "The Google Legacy," examines the company's ambitions beyond online 
search.

After studying the details of the patents that Google has obtained during 
the past two years, Arnold is convinced the company plans to build upon the 
sophisticated computer architecture that drives its search engine to offer 
a Web-hosted alternative to Windows.

"They have the infrastructure to challenge a company like Microsoft," 
Arnold said.

All of this hasn't gone unnoticed at Microsoft headquarters, where CEO 
Steve Ballmer vowed to kill Google in an obscenity-laced tirade late last 
year, according to a sworn court declaration submitted by Lucovsky in the 
lawsuit targeting Lee.

Ballmer has described Lucovsky's recollection as a "gross exaggeration."

Google does seem to have designs that extend well beyond the turf of the 
world's richest and best-known technology company.

While gearing up for its looming showdown with Microsoft, Google also has:

 Launched an effort to create digital versions of entire brick-and-mortar 
libraries, triggering copyright infringement allegations from the 
publishing industry, which fears Google won't be able to protect the contents.

 Unveiled a system for talking over the Internet, spurring speculation 
about a potential Google-branded telephone;

 Dabbled in wireless Internet access at a handful of connection points 
near its Silicon Valley home and now wants to extend the service throughout 
San Francisco, inspiring predictions about a nationwide network that will 
enable people to get on the Web for free;

 Confirmed the development of an online payment system that hints at 
company designs on electronic commerce;

 Started to stockpile video and transcripts of previously broadcast 
material, fueling theories that Google wants to play a bigger role in 
television;

 And raised $5.3 billion in two separate stock offerings, providing ample 
financial ammunition for a major acquisition or investment in other 
projects that might open even more doors.

Industry analyst Lauren Rich Fine suspects Google might use some of that 
money to buy a stake in its biggest business partner, America Online  and 
thus thwart Microsoft's reported attempt to form an alliance with AOL.

Google declined to comment on that possibility.

There's already plenty on Google's plate, so much so that some industry 
observers suspect the company will become a 21st-century Icarus, a 
high-flying Internet company brought down by its own hubris.

Others believe Google possesses the technical dexterity to wrap its arms 
around all of its disparate projects.

But even the optimists like Battelle have their doubts.

"There are no guarantees for Google," he says. "The biggest question is 
whether they can accomplish everything they want before someone else comes 
along with even better ideas."

___

On the Net:

John Battelle's Web log: http://www.battellemedia.com

Stephen Arnold's "Google Legacy" book:

http://www.infonortics.com/publications/google/google-legacy.html

-------------------------------------------

Also in this issue:

- MIT unveils wind-up $100 laptop
   Experts at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology are designing a 
durable laptop   computer that will cost about $100.
- BBC site wins e-democracy honour
   The BBC's grassroots campaign website, Action Network, has been honoured 
as the top   politics and internet "world changer" of 2005, for the third 
year in a row.
- Google and Nasa in space venture
   Web search firm Google has formed a partnership with US space agency 
Nasa in an effort to   harness new technology which could boost the space 
programme.
- Google Bids to Help San Francisco Go Wireless
   Google ended months of speculation late Friday afternoon by submitting a 
proposal to offer   a free wireless Internet service to the city of San 
Francisco.
- New China Show China's Concerns About Tech
   Two new Internet bans may offer insight into the Chinese government's 
biggest fears. One   bars Internet news services from inciting "illegal" 
assemblies, marches and   demonstrations; the other prohibits activities on 
behalf of "illegal" civil groups.
- Death of the Digital Middleman
   After a summer-long delay, Kodak has begun shipping the first digital 
camera with Wi-Fi   technology that will allow consumers to send photos 
directly to friends and family by   e-mail without a computer.
- Patent Office upholds Eolas browser patent
   Microsoft has suffered a blow in its battle against a claim that 
Internet Explorer   infringes a web browser patent: the US Patent and 
Trademark Office (USPTO) announced this   week that it has re-examined the 
patent and found it to be valid.
- More U.S. homes get high-speed Internet
   More Americans than ever have broadband Internet access - 42 percent - 
with a dramatic   increase just since January. But a consumer activist says 
the prices still are too high,   and the speeds still too slow, and the 
U.S. has plenty of work to do to catch up to the   rest of the world.
- Tunisia warned over liberties ahead of UN information summit
   Western countries have called on Tunisia to guarantee freedom of 
expression and   independent media access during the UN World Summit on the 
Information Society it will   host next month.
- Subway Authorities Eye iPod-Friendly Maps
   It seemed like such a great idea: digitally shrink maps of major subway 
systems and put   them online so people can download them to their iPods 
for free.
- EU Wants Shared Control of Internet
   The European Union insisted Friday that governments and the private 
sector must share the   responsibility of overseeing the Internet, setting 
the stage for a showdown with the   United States on the future of Internet 
governance.
- Katrina May Blow Broadcasters Out of Analog
   More spectrum and money for first responders is getting renewed 
Congressional interest in   the backwash of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.
- Tools for the ultimate high-tech survival kit
   Natural disasters like Hurricane Katrina can turn a high-tech culture 
into a decidedly   low-tech one--where food, water and shelter are what 
matter most.
- Hackers fail to break into Via's StrongBox
   Hackers at a security conference in Malaysia failed to break into Via 
Technologies'   StrongBox security application during a competition, Via 
officials said Friday, but the   company gathered some valuable feedback 
from participants.
- Yahoo backs digital library plan
   Yahoo is taking on Google with its own digital archive of books, audio 
and video.
- US school swaps books for bytes
   A school in Arizona, US, has thrown out its paper-based text books and 
is relying solely   on laptops and digital material to teach its pupils.
- Digital music revenue 'triples'
   Digital music sale revenue tripled in the first half of 2005 compared 
with 2004, figures   have suggested.
- emel's Yahoo! Gets Google's Blessing For Web Library
   Yahoo! plans to build a veritable virtual library of Alexandria on the 
Internet,   comprising copyrighted books--with publishers' blessings. 
Sounds familiar? E-commerce   rival Google attempted the same thing--and as 
of now, failed at it.
- MS promises PDF support in Office 12
   Microsoft says it is adding PDF support to Office 12, meaning users will 
be able to create   pdf format documents from within Microsoft's next 
Office suite.
- Google in San Francisco: 'Wireless overlord'?
   While some people worried about privacy issues, others on Saturday 
praised Google's   proposal to blanket San Francisco with free wireless 
high-speed Internet access, saying it   will help bring fast Web 
connections to more people in more places for less money than   they are 
paying now.
- AMD brings bare-bones PC to consumers
   Radio Shack plans to start selling a low-cost alternative to the 
personal computer   starting Sunday.
- Mini-box offers sub-US$300 car PC kit based on VIA Mini-ITX board
   VIA Technologies and Mini-box.com, a subsidiary of Ituner Networks, 
recently announced the   VoomPC family of x86 car PC kits for the 
telematics market. Based on the low-power   EPIA-series Mini-ITX mainboards 
from VIA Technologies, the x86-based PC barebone is   specifically designed 
for the ultra-power sensitive conditions of in-vehicle applications,   say 
the companies.
- NGoogle Morphs Into Multifaceted Juggernaut
   In just seven years, Google Inc. has morphed from a bare-bones online 
search engine into a   technological octopus that seems to sprout another 
intriguing tentacle every other week.
- Used PC Market Expands
   The market for used personal computers continues to grow in places such 
as Eastern Europe,   the Middle East and Africa, providing lucrative 
opportunities for vendors that sell   secondhand equipment, according to a 
Gartner research report.
- Television coming to cell phones
   Call it the mobile video generation. Television is coming to U.S. cell 
phones, and when it   does, the programs are sure to be short, flashy and 
laser-targeted at young adults.
- 'UnGoogleables' Hide From Search
   Geri Agalia doesn't appear to leave less of a data trail than most 
Americans. She has a   phone in her name, a bank account, utility bills, a 
mortgage and a credit card. But the   stay-at-home mom and part-time 
student is among a select and ever-shrinking group of the   digitally 
privileged -- her name does not appear on Google.
- Merge With the Machine -- In 2020
   A photo in Ray Kurzweil's new book about humanity's future shows the 
author wearing a   sandwich board that reads "The Singularity Is Near."


Member: Association for International Business
-------------------------------

Excerpt from CSS Internet News (tm)  ,-~~-.____
For subscription details email      / |  '     \
[log in to unmask] with              (   )        0
SUBINFO CSSINEWS in the             \_/-, ,----'
subject line.                          ====           //
                                        /  \-'~;    /~~~(O)
"On the Internet no one               /  __/~|   /       |
knows you're a dog"                 =(  _____| (_________|


-------------------------------

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April 1996, Week 1
March 1996, Week 6
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May 1995, Week 1
April 1995, Week 5
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April 1995, Week 3
April 1995, Week 2
April 1995, Week 1
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March 1995, Week 1
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December 1994, Week 5
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November 1994, Week 1
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August 1994, Week 1
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July 1994, Week 2
July 1994, Week 1
June 1994, Week 5
June 1994, Week 4
June 1994, Week 3
June 1994, Week 2
June 1994, Week 1
May 1994, Week 5
May 1994, Week 4
May 1994, Week 3
May 1994, Week 2
May 1994, Week 1
April 1994, Week 5
April 1994, Week 4
April 1994, Week 3
April 1994, Week 2
April 1994, Week 1
March 1994, Week 5
March 1994, Week 4
March 1994, Week 3
March 1994, Week 2
March 1994, Week 1
February 1994, Week 4
February 1994, Week 3
February 1994, Week 2
February 1994, Week 1
January 1994, Week 5
January 1994, Week 4
January 1994, Week 3
January 1994, Week 2
January 1994, Week 1
December 1993, Week 5
December 1993, Week 4
December 1993, Week 3
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December 1993, Week 1
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November 1993, Week 3
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November 1993, Week 1
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October 1993, Week 1
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September 1993, Week 3
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September 1993, Week 1
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August 1993, Week 3
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August 1993, Week 1
July 1993, Week 5
July 1993, Week 4
July 1993, Week 3
July 1993, Week 2
July 1993, Week 1
June 1993, Week 5
June 1993, Week 4
June 1993, Week 3
June 1993, Week 2
June 1993, Week 1
May 1993, Week 5
May 1993, Week 4
May 1993, Week 3
May 1993, Week 2
May 1993, Week 1
April 1993, Week 5
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April 1993, Week 3
April 1993, Week 2
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March 1993
February 1993

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