With a new management team in place, it is understood that Google is looking to move away from its traditional focus on search and the search giant’s own services.
In a blog post on Thursday, Google CEO Sundar Pichai said the company is “going to do more” with its technology team in order to create a “more efficient and scalable” company.
The move follows a significant shake-up at the company, with Google CEO Larry Page stepping down and the company being sold to Microsoft.
Google is now looking to create its own technology, Pichay said, while focusing more on its own services and services for other businesses.
“It’s a huge change for us and a big opportunity to us,” Pichari said.
“We’re going to do a lot more with our technology team.”
Pichabai said Google has also been working on a new “core business” and it was likely to be unveiled in the second half of the year.
“I think this is a big milestone for the company,” he said.
The Google logo is pictured on the cover of a calendar, in this illustration picture taken in Frankfurt May 1, 2018.
Alphabet has been looking to shake up its business over the last two years, following the failure of its popular Android smartphone OS, which was launched in 2014.
It has since acquired a number of companies, including a number in the mobile phone and internet businesses.
Alphabet also plans to invest $1.2 billion to invest in internet services.
“This investment will help us build a more robust and flexible infrastructure that enables us to innovate faster, scale more quickly and create new products that customers love,” Puchai said.
Alphabet said in the blog post that Google’s cloud services division was “under development” and will be called “Google Cloud” and that it will focus on providing the “fast, low-latency internet services” that its core business will require.
“Cloud services are critical to our businesses, as they enable us to deliver the fastest, most reliable, and secure web experiences for all,” the post said.
Google has already invested in cloud services companies, most notably Amazon, which last year acquired a majority stake in OneDrive.
Alphabet is also developing its own cloud services, with a number set to debut later this year.
Alphabet previously bought the data storage and analytics company Inmarsat and acquired the mapping service MapQuest.