Google is testing a new way of creating cloud-based workstations in the coming weeks.
Google announced Tuesday that it’s starting to test its own cloud-powered productivity suite, Google Now, which uses predictive language to predict things like your next task and how long it will take you to complete it.
That means you can use it to quickly plan and set aside time for tasks you don’t want to waste on unnecessary meetings or meetings that take too long to complete.
You can also use Google Now to set reminders, to get your work done faster.
The company says it will be launching the suite later this year, and it will cost $100 per year.
But you can download a preview version now.
The preview version includes a basic version of Google Now with a list of tasks that can be scheduled.
But that’s where the real fun begins.
Google Now can predict things such as when you’ll be able to get a new phone, how long you need to wait to start your work, and the type of office space you’ll need.
Google says it can even create custom task lists that can easily be customized for specific tasks, like your daily schedule for your office, your daily commute, and even your schedule for work meetings.
Google also said it is experimenting with how it can better identify tasks that are time-consuming to complete, like emails or tasks that require extra attention.
“We want to take the most important tasks to completion, and we can do that in a very efficient way,” a Google spokesperson said in a statement.
The first beta of Google now has a few features that are very reminiscent of Google Calendar, Google Docs, and Google Sheets, including the ability to create task lists and manage multiple calendars.
The basic version will only work on Windows PCs, though it’s possible to try it on Mac and Linux.
Google said it plans to release a preview of Google for Business and Google for Enterprise in the next few weeks.
And the company said that the preview will also be compatible with existing Google apps on Windows, Mac, Android, and iOS.
It also announced that Google’s Chrome OS operating system will soon support the basic version.
But there’s no word yet on when Chrome OS will be able support the full version of the suite.