Mysterious Google, Amazon devices appear on FCC listing

According to 9to5Google, a new Google device, G28DR, showed up at the FCC with the generic moniker of "Wireless Device." As per the FCC listing, this new Google device is certified for use with Bluetooth and Wi-Fi and doesn't have any other common connectivity options like NFC or UWB. The reports said that the "Wireless Device" will likely feature a 3.65V battery. Users can possibly expect the new wireless device to be chargeable via a standard USB connection.

Tech giant Google's new 'Wireless Device has shown up at the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), which is likely to be a new product for the companys Nest lineup, along with a new Amazon device listing.

According to 9to5Google, a new Google device, G28DR, showed up at the FCC with the generic moniker of "Wireless Device."

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As per the FCC listing, this new Google device is certified for use with Bluetooth and Wi-Fi and doesn't have any other common connectivity options like NFC or UWB.

The reports said that the "Wireless Device" will likely feature a 3.65V battery. Users can possibly expect the new wireless device to be chargeable via a standard USB connection.

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Alternatively, many of Google's smart home devices -- such as the Nest Hub series -- will include a hidden USB port that is solely used for debugging purposes and is not meant for customers.

One Nest product that's already been confirmed to be on the way is a wired-only Nest Doorbell that addresses some issues of the battery-equipped version.

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Google Pixel 7, Pixel 7 Pro, and Pixel Watch are set to arrive this fall.

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Meanwhile, an Amazon 'secret' device has also popped up in an FCC listing that appears to be a revised version of premium Echo Studio smart speaker.

The new product is described vaguely as a "Digital Media Receiver," with AC power cable which lets it plug into an outlet and a Zigbee radio, which is commonly used for controlling smart home products.

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The Amazon filing has been made by a company named Flake LLC.

According to The Verge, Amazon often uses fake shell companies for FCC filings to keep its products secret.

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