By now, you are likely aware that Google is planning on hosting an event on October 4. Likewise, the chances are good that you are of the understanding that Google will be unveiling a range of products at the event. Ones which will not only form the basis of Google's hardware range for 2016 and 2017 but are also likely to form the basis of a new 'made by Google' range. One which is largely void of association with Nexus and/or manufacturers and instead will be a range that is pushed forward as 'Google products'.
For those that are unaware of the event, it does seem that Google is keen to ensure that they become aware of the event prior to the event taking place. As such and compared to previous years, it seems as though Google has been on quite a marketing push of late with billboards being spotted and even large statues which not only hint at the upcoming Pixel smartphones but also clearly detail the 'made by Google' branding and the date of the event. One of which was recently spotted in Brooklyn Bridge Park.
Speaking of which, it seems Google is taking its advertising (and these statues) as far afield as they can, as the latest have now popped up in Sunny Australia in both Sydney (above) and Melbourne (below). In fact, while the advertisements have so far been largely spotted by interested parties when out in public, these latest ones come as official teases by Google. Both the above and below images were released by Google's @googledownunder Twitter account (which is the Australia and NZ arm of Google) and both images adopt much of the design and presentation of the ones that had been spotted elsewhere. Albeit with one notable difference, the date. The Australia images comes promoting the date as October 5 which of course, is when the event will be taking place in Australia due to the time difference between Australia and the event-host city of San Francisco. Either way, wherever you are in the world, it does seem as though Google is keen to make sure you are tuned in for the launch of what could be a very interesting year for Google's hardware division.