Google has a plan.
The company has created a new business unit that will become a de facto leader in its search and data-mining business, and will be responsible for the world’s Internet.
“This is Google,” said Eric Schmidt, the former Google executive who will be the new CEO.
He described it as a “big, fat, crazy-smart” business that would be “a bit like Google but for search.”
Google is building a giant, data-heavy computing powerhouse that will serve Google search, maps, YouTube, YouTube TV, YouTube Cloud and other data, as well as search ads and other digital advertising.
That means the new company is bigger than the Alphabet unit, which already manages data that Google’s own search engine uses.
And the new group will also have an ownership stake in Google, with shares in both companies owned by the Alphabet founders.
The new business will be headed by Schmidt and Larry Page, the founders of the Internet search giant.
Google, Alphabet’s parent company, will own all of the shares, which could be worth billions of dollars.
But it won�t be a monopoly.
It won�re part of the Web.
The New Alphabet Google is developing a new group called Alphabet that will run Google search.
It will be a unit of Alphabet, which owns Google.
Google is also developing a separate business unit called the New Google that will operate Google services and other Google products.
Its name means “new Google.”
Google says the new unit will be called the “New Google” and will operate like a separate company, with its own stock, but will be controlled by the two founders.
It is called Alphabet because its founders are named after Alphabet, the Alphabet company that owns Google and Google’s parent companies.
It also means Alphabet because the two people have the same last name.
Alphabet and Google are going to be able to control each other�s activities, as they did when they formed Google in 1998.
Alphabet will control everything.
Google will be allowed to control what Google does, how it operates, and how it sells.
The two founders will be able run both companies independently, and they will each have the right to run them.
Alphabet won�s ability to control how Google runs will be limited to how much it owns.
Google won� t be able, for example, to stop the other company from developing a competitor to Google�s search product, which is why the company created Google Maps.
Google can control what people search for.
It can also use the search engine to target people with ads that match their search queries.
Alphabet has no plans to start selling its own advertising services, such as Google Search or Google Shopping, said Robert Einhorn, an analyst with Gartner.
The companies may not work together in the same way.
Google wants to sell its advertising products and services and has plans to do so.
Alphabet wants to do business with Google.
But Alphabet will still have control of Google.
The deal could be a game changer for Google.
If it can make this deal, the Internet giant would become the dominant player in the data-saturated information-processing market, with the Google search and video search companies taking its place.
The big-name companies would become much smaller.
The Google Group has been running Alphabet for years, but it has never done so alone.
The other big Google companies have been more independent.
The idea of Google operating independently was one of the reasons Google decided to start Alphabet in 1998 and not Google.
(Alphabet shares are up nearly 2 percent since the deal was announced.)
Google has always focused on making money, but Alphabet has been focusing on making things.
Its main business is advertising, and the business of Google Search and YouTube has long been seen as a crucial part of that.
The search company was valued at $100 billion last year.
The business has expanded in recent years, particularly in areas like health care, technology, financial services and consumer products.
The group has about 5,000 employees, according to Alphabet.
The executives in charge of the deal are Google executives, and most are in their early 20s.
The first big name to join the Alphabet group was Steve Jurvetson, the chief executive of Intel, who is in his mid-30s.
He will lead the new business, with a number of other high-profile names to follow.
The leaders of Google’s main rivals, Facebook and Microsoft, are already part of Alphabet.
Facebook recently bought rival Instagram, which was started by Facebook’s Mark Zuckerberg.
The Facebook deal is part of a larger effort by Facebook to buy rival Snapchat, which had been in a closed beta phase for more than a year.
Google has already acquired several other companies, including Skype, and has said it will soon acquire YouTube.
Google recently said it is building out a vast network of wireless and Wi-Fi hotspots that could make it more powerful in a future Internet of Things era