The streaming service project is apparently codenamed "Yeti" which makes a lot of sense since Google's interests in gaming have been talked about but have yet to materialize.
According to numerous sources, the company is now working on a new subscription-based service, compatible with Chromecast, which would be used to stream games. But another idea Google may have is making its own console. The company has discussed the service with game developers, but at the moment it's not clear whether any of them will out Yeti-exclusive titles or simply port over existing streamed games.
This new service has reportedly been in development for two years, and it's so far along that Google reportedly considered launching it for the Holiday 2017 season.
Kurds protest as Turkish leader meets pope
There were around 20 people in Erdogan's delegation, including his wife and son and his son-in-law, Turkey's minister of energy. Erdogan said before he left Turkey that he would discuss the West Asia situation and Jerusalem in particular.
Essentially, it appears that hardware will be an Android TV-style device (like the Nvidia Shield) that relies on streaming games from the Play Store rather than downloads.
Let's say Google launches a game streaming service with a modest monthly subscription price, granting you access to a library of games playable via a Chromecast.
ISIS beaten, U.S. troops reportedly start Iraq drawdown
The U.S. first launched airstrikes against the Islamic State group in Iraq in August 2014. In 2014, Daesh (IS) controlled almost a third of Iraqi territory.
Would you subscribe to a gaming service with games from "top-tier gaming developers"? Brought on as a VP and GM in Google's hardware business who will report directly to Rick Osterloh, he has experience building consoles at both Sony and Microsoft. His team designs the Pixel smartphones, Chromebooks, Home speakers and Daydream VR headsets.
Google wants to get Yeti up and running in a way that will allow users to stream games straight to their Chromecast or Android TV box.
DNA reveals early Briton has dark skin, blue eyes!
To perform the DNA analysis, scientists obtained a small amount of bone powder by drilling into Cheddar Man's skull. But the research revealed more than new details about Cheddar Man's skin tone.