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In a post on Google’s Official Blog, Larry Page, the co-founder and current CEO of Google, outlined Google’s plans for Motorola Mobility specifically citing their intention to, “run Motorola as a separate business” and “increase competition by strengthening Google’s patent portfolio…[enabling] us to better protect Android from anticompetitive threats from Microsoft, Apple and other companies.” The authenticity of the statement was sustained by several nods of approval from an array of hardware manufacturers producing handsets for use with Google’s Android operating system. The companies involved seemed to feel that the purchase would not diminish their competiveness, but would provide an additional defensive layer for the software of which they have all invested so heavily. All smiles aside, it appears that more than a few industry veterans suspect the deal to be laying the groundwork for a more involved Google when it comes to Android hardware production. Andrew Ross Sorkin of the NY Times cites the emerging pattern of Google gently treading around a new industry before making a splash and surprising us all with a new offering. Alas, it appears that we are left waiting to see what Google is going to do—again.