Pixel laptops aren’t dead, it just isn’t announcing or selling any: Google

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The statements or the comments which were issued by the Google hardware SVP Rick Osterloh  prior this week, worked as a suggestion for the audience giving an impact that the company was totally out of the first-party laptop business.

Referring to the effects made by the company for its Chromebook he in a statement said, “Google hasn’t backed away from laptops. However, there are yet no plans for Google-branded laptops.” The announcement justifiably provoked a flood of stories about the demise of the Chromebook Pixel and related activities—the last form of the Pixel was presented in March of 2015 and unceremoniously stopped in August of 2016.

Presently, Osterloh has changed his remarks fairly, tweeting that Google just has “no arrangements to share as of now.” That doesn’t mean Google tablets aren’t dead—the organization has still stopped its lone first-party portable PC without a substitution—however it invites future tasks. It has been proposed that a Chromebook Pixel 3 could be a trial swell for the “Andromeda” OS, a marriage of Android and ChromeOS that could bind together Google’s desktop and versatile programming stages.

At the point when the Pixel portable workstation was ended, Google said it stayed “focused on the Pixel program,” which lives on in the eternity surrey Pixel C tablet and the Pixel telephones. Where the Pixel portable workstation was for the most part gone for lovers and engineers, contemporary Pixel gadgets have been situated more as premium customer hardware.

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