The search giant is offering a program to help advanced academics get into top-tier university programs.
Students can apply online and get an application letter to send to their universities.
Students will have to meet the criteria of having at least three years of relevant research experience.
Google has said it wants to offer the program to more than 50,000 graduates from the first cohort of the program.
Google says it wants students to have an impact on society.
The program will be offered to a group of students who have completed at least 10 advanced degrees and a maximum of six years of full-time work.
It is open to students with bachelor’s degrees, master’s degrees and PhDs, as well as those with post-graduate training.
The program is available to students from countries including India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, South Africa, Australia and the United States.
Students will also be able to work as full-timers in a project-based environment and participate in a team, Google said.
This is a big deal for advanced academics, said David Schmitt, a senior researcher at the National Science Foundation who studies the impact of technology on the university.
“There are so many other options out there that are just so much more accessible and affordable for students,” he said.
“If you can get into a top-ranked university program, there’s so much room for growth.
There’s a huge demand for this degree.”
Schmitt said that for the first time, advanced academics will be able choose their own courses in an online program that’s based on the needs of their career.
He said the program will have a focus on working on important issues like digital literacy, digital economy and data science.
In an interview, Google vice president of global innovation, Adam Cheyer, said that there’s been a surge in interest in the program in recent years.
He said the initiative will not only be available to graduates but also to students who are currently enrolled in graduate programs.
We’re trying to build a pipeline that is going to be open to everyone, Cheyer said.