This week you have an appointment with Google I/O 2023, the annual conference focused on products and services developed by Google. In this event focused more on developers than on consumers, Google holds a Keynote every year: a streaming where it unveils the latest products it has in its hands and that will be launched in the near future.
If you’re eager to know what Google will bring to market, here’s when and where to watch the Google I/O 2023 Keynote, as well as the announcements we expect to find.
When is the Google I/O 2023 Keynote?
The Google I/O 2023 Keynote will start on May 10, 2023 at 13.00 hours ET; that is, at 19.00 hours in Spain. This year it will be held at the Shoreline Amphitheater in Mountain View, California, with a limited audience, and will be attended by Google CEO Sundar Pichai.
Where to watch the Google I/O 2023 Keynote?
Streaming of the Google I/O 2023 Keynote will be available both on Google’s official event website and on the company’s YouTube channel (also in the video embedded below). And, as in other years, for those unable to watch the conference live, Google will also upload the recorded version of the event to YouTube.
What news can we expect at Google I/O 2023?
Google I/O was the ideal venue for Google to make some of its big announcements. Among the products announced at the 2022 Google I/O were the Google Pixel 7 (and its Pro version), the Pixel Watch, the Pixel Buds Pro, the Android 13 operating system and an improved version of Google Wallet.
For this year’s conference, Google fans are looking forward to more information on the Google Pixel Fold, Google’s first foldable phone; the Google Pixel Tablet, a tablet that would include the Tensor G2 chip and fit in with the rest of the Pixel ecosystem; a first look at the heavily rumored Google Pixel 7A, an improved version of the Pixel 7; more data on Android 14, the company’s next operating system; a preview of Google Pixel 8 and 8 Pro, the company’s next phones; and news on Google Bard, the AI launched to compete with ChatGPT that had some (serious) problems in its early days.
Will we be right in our predictions, and will there be any other surprise announcements? We’ll have to wait for the conference to find out.
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