It is said that Google is creating its own rendition of Apple's AirTag, a system intended to help people discover lost items quickly. Google Nest is creating a product that goes by the moniker "Grogu" and will be available in several colours upon launch.

The technology giant Google has given the device a nickname of Grogu, apparently inspired by the infant Yoda character, as indicated by software engineer and credible source Kuba Wojciechowski.

Google is engineering a device that can rival Apple's AirTag and Tile trackers. The apparatus will employ Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) and ultra-wideband (UWB) linking characteristics to assist people in finding misplaced items.

UWB provides a higher degree of accuracy than Bluetooth when attempting to locate misplaced items, and it can display both the distance from the tag and which direction it is in.

It is anticipated that the device will be equipped with an interior speaker to assist people in tracking their lost item by a sound similar to what Apple's AirTag emits. It is said that Google will incorporate Ultra Wideband technology in certain other products, such as Nest home speakers, to help locate misplaced items. It has been said that the product will be made public during Google I/O Developer Conference in May of 2023.

Google's device similar to AirTag will offer users a dependable and advantageous approach for tracing misplaced items. This new product will be a great addition to the marketplace and definitely be of assistance for people who are constantly losing their possessions.

Apple made the AirTag public on April 20, 2021. It takes advantage of the company's Find My system to help people find their misplaced items. The AirTag incorporates Bluetooth to interact with Apple gadgets close by and is able to give the item's exact location. The Find My app can cause the AirTag to make a noise, which helps with finding its location. Furthermore, AirTag has a speaker incorporated which assists in locating the misplaced item with an audible sound. The accelerometer incorporated into it can sense if something has been shifted and send notifications to the user's Apple device.