0:04>>Sundar Pichai: Talking to Terry, it's been very obvious this passion for the quality
0:08of what they want to see, and they would not do it on the Web unless they can create an
0:13immersive experience like that. So it's really possible to do this in the
0:17browser, using HTML5. And we really hope you and everyone watching this build showcase
0:24applications like what we just saw. So what does it mean to build on the Chrome
0:29Web Store? It means that you can reach over 70 million
0:33users. These are primary users of Chrome as of today.
0:37And in June of last year when we talked about Chrome OS, we said we had 30 million years.
0:43As of today, we have over 70 million users and the number is growing fast. These people
0:48will be able to have the Web Store right on their New Tab page and discover both free
0:53and paid applications. So it's also important to remember that this
0:59Web Store will also be there in Chrome OS as well. So the Chrome Web Store will work
1:03on Chrome on Windows, Mac, Linux, and Chrome OS. It will support both free and paid applications.
1:10It will work in over 40 languages and over 70 countries.
1:14We will be bringing this in the Chrome dev channel soon and we will have a whole session
1:19at I/O to talk about this. One thing I want to add is we support standard
1:23Web technologies, and so applications written for Chrome Web Store will also continue to
1:28work on every other modern browser out there. So it's been really exciting to talk about
1:34HTML5. We have always believed that the future of Web is HTML5. And over the course of the
1:41last few months, it's been very exciting to see every major browser vendor share that
1:47opinion as well. So with that, I am going to invite Lars Rasmussen,
1:51who spoke to you last year about Google Wave, an amazing example of what's possible in the
1:56browser, to give a future update on HTML5. [ Applause ]
2:02>>Lars Rasmussen: Good morning. Good morning, everyone.
2:09So, the Web has grown up. And Google Wave is starting to grow up as
2:13well. It's been a full year since we showed you
2:16what was really our vision for hour real-time communication and collaboration could work
2:21on the Web. We showed you right here on this stage with
2:23an 80-minute demo last year. And today, Google Wave is a product that people
2:28are starting to use to get real work done all over the world.
2:31And we're going to show you that today with a 90-minute -- I'm just kidding.
2:33We're not going to do that. [ Laughter ]
2:34>>Lars Rasmussen: What we are going to do is this: We're going to open up Wave to everyone
2:40today. So you no longer need an invitation to use
2:42Wave. Just go to Wave.google.com and log right in.
2:45Thank you. [ Applause ]
2:47>>Lars Rasmussen: Thank you. So we're making -- we're making Wave part
2:52of Google Apps, where particularly ambitious, you might even say crazy services start their
2:56life. Maps, my last project, started there five
3:00years ago. Wave has been in an invitation-only preview
3:03for half a year. We've gotten tons of great feedback.
3:06Thanks so much for that. And more than anything, we've learned that
3:09Wave really shines as a place to get work done, in particular, if you have a group or
3:13a team of people that use Wave to collaborate on all manners of projects.
3:17And the thing we hear a lot -- and this actually matches our own experience -- is that Wave
3:24changes the way you work, sometimes in subtle and unexpected ways.
3:27And we hear this in many different contexts. Of course, lots of programmers use Wave to
3:31coordinate their work. But we hear things like a fifth-grade teacher
3:35has her students do all the research in Wave. And the kids love the live typing.
3:39It feels like you're talking to the other participants on the Wave.
3:43And the teacher loves it because she can see in real time what they're doing and jump right
3:47in and provide guidance. Brick-and-mortar businesses like this hotel
3:51here, they use Wave exclusively to track and discuss all of their tasks during the day.
3:58They tell us how Wave stops issues from falling through the cracks and helps keep everyone
4:04on the same page every day. Deloitte is a good example.
4:07They have a new project team that's spread over four or five countries.
4:10And they use Wave to coordinate all of the work and tell us how Wave actually saves them
4:15money in travel and VC cost. And so since Wave is about getting work done,
4:20it's important for us to get Wave -- make Wave available at work and at schools.
4:26So also today, we're making Wave part of Google Apps.
4:30If you have an apps domain, you or your administrator can easily enable Wave for all of your users
4:36at no extra cost. [ Applause ]
4:39>>Lars Rasmussen: Thank you. And let me just say this: If you tried Wave
4:47already, in particular, early on during the preview, and you found it wasn't quite ready
4:52to get work done, now's a good time to come back and give it a second try.
4:56Wave is a lot faster and it's a lot more stable than when we started the preview.
4:59We put a lot of work into the basic preview things.
5:02You can now get e-mail notifications when -- we have found it easier to navigate the
5:08unmet pieces of the Wave. We have added tutorials and templates to help
5:16new users get started. You can have -- remove a participant if you
5:20add them by mistake. If you have a group or team and you're working
5:24on a project together, try out Wave. I think you will find it makes you more productive.
5:31Now, this is a developer event. And I think already some of the coolest things
5:35about Wave are things you guys are built. We really, really appreciate that.
5:39And continuing to improve our APIs are hugely important to us.
5:43Just a few months ago, we launched an entire new version of our robot API that lets robots
5:48create waves and push content into waves on their own schedule.
5:53We also made it a lot easier to embed a wave on your own Web site.
5:57We even made it possible for a non-Wave user to see a public wave that you embedded on
6:01your Web site. Today, we're checking off a bunch of top-requested
6:08features or APIs. For starters, we're rolling out a change that
6:12means that robots no longer have to live on Google App Engine.
6:15They can live anywhere on the Web, which makes it a lot easier to integrate Wave with your
6:20own application. We're also launching a new Wave data API designed
6:26to let you build things like notifiers, but also lightweight clients, in particular, for
6:31mobile devices. We're adding media and attachment features
6:35to both our robot and gadget APIs so you can integrate with places like Picasa and Flickr
6:41and so on and build inline viewers for media types in Wave.
6:45We're also adding a bunch more hooks for your extensions to integrate into our client.
6:51And if you want to see some of the cool things people have already built, join us out on
6:54the floor in the developer sandbox. For example, Salesforce.Com is with us today,
6:59showing how they're embedding waves into their new product, Chatter.
7:05Also, we've always wanted Wave to be an open technology so that anyone should be able to
7:11build their own Wave service and have it interoperate in real time with Google Wave.
7:16And so we were super excited late last year when Novell announced their new product, Pulse
7:21is going to support the Wave Federation protocol. And today, SAP is announcing that their new
7:26product, StreamWork, will also support the Wave Federation protocol.
7:31Both companies are with us today, out on the floor and at a session later, where we'll
7:34show demos of how our different Wave services are starting to be able to talk to each other
7:39in real time. And to make this sort of thing easier for
7:43others to build their own Wave systems, we are today open-sourcing additional components
7:47of our production code, in particular, the in-browser editor, which is one of the hardest
7:52pieces to write. We're also publishing --
7:55[ Applause ] >>Lars Rasmussen: Thank you.
8:01We're also publishing -- and this is another top-requested feature -- we're publishing
8:05the beginnings of a client/server protocol so that you guys will be able to build any
8:09Wave client you want and put it on top of any Wave services that speaks this new protocol,
8:14which, of course, will include Google Wave. Now, just to end off, I want to remind you
8:20that we're using Wave at this conference here. There's a couple of waves allocated for each
8:24session. You can use them to ask questions of the presenter.
8:28Someone will take live notes, and you can discuss the session in there.
8:31I really hope to see you later, either out on the floor, at one of the many sessions
8:36that we have today and tomorrow, or, of course, on Wave.
8:39Happy Waving, everyone. [ Applause ]
8:44>>Lars Rasmussen: Thank you. And so just like Wave is getting to work,
8:50our next speaker will talk about the Web going to work.
8:53Please welcome Google director of engineering, David Glazer.
9:03[ Applause ] >>David Glazer: All right, all right.
9:10[ Applause ] >>David Glazer: So Sundar showed you how open
9:18standards are leading to innovation in the consumer Web, with the help of people like
9:22Terry and Kevin and Hakon, showed you how open standards have always allowed more choice,
9:29which has always led to more innovation. Lars showed you how that's true with Google
9:32Wave. And he showed you how Google Wave is now heading
9:35off to work. Well, I'm going to spend the next 45 minutes
9:39showing you more about how is the Web making work better, what are the things that we can
9:44do to help the Web transform what we all do at work, what our customers do at work, what
9:49our partners do at work, how can the Web help there.
9:51The good news is, the Web is already transforming the way we work.