Google chief executive Larry Page has laid out a plan for Google's future in honour of his first official year atop the company.
The Google co-founder said in the report that the company would be looking to simplify the Google search platform while integrating the platform with Google's other services, including its Google+ social network.
Page said the aim of the company was to tie its platforms together, allowing users to move between services and perform tasks across multiple brands without having to move from site to site.
"That means making our products work together seamlessly," Page said.
"People should not have to navigate Google to get stuff done. It should just happen."
The launch of Google+ and the convergence of Google's platforms has been a common theme in Page's first year on the job.
Page has already overseen efforts to modernise a number of Google services and add connections to the company's social network.
Page said Google would aim to increase the amount of money it makes from services such as YouTube much in the same way it draws money from Google search, relying on advertising returns from high levels of traffic.
"We understand the need to balance our short- and longer-term needs because our revenue is the engine that funds all our innovation," Page said.
"But over time, our emerging high-usage products will likely generate significant new revenue streams for Google as well as for our partners, just as search does today."
The report comes as YouTube has seen an old threat to its profitability return. A US judge recently accepted an appeal from Viacom in the company's $1bn copyright suit.
Cyber attack on Scottish Parliament comes after MPs at Westminster were targeted in June by a similar brute force attack
The UK still has 40,000 barely used phone boxes littering the landscape
Company files S1 in secret after hiring underwriters in May
Start-up Kolos given the go-ahead to build massive data centre at Ballangen in the Norwegian Arctic Circle