Google Pixel Buds don't have any buttons, but they support gestures for interface and control. A user touch and hold the right earbud to call up the Assistant; can swipe forward or backward on either of the Pixel Buds to control the volume; tap on either of the buds to play or pause the music they are listening to, as well as tap and say 'next' or 'previous' to change tracks in the playlist. The earphones also support the AAC codec, for High-res Audio. The microphone is on the right earbud for beamforming, and only begins when the user taps on the earbud. For an 'instant connection', the earphones buffer audio, the company revealed.air pods of google.
As you can see, the Pixel Buds are not truly wireless, as they do feature a cord between the two earbuds. Google revealed the reason behind this in a later interaction with Gadgets 360, saying that according to its research, most users preferred having a cord. One obvious use would be to help prevent the loss of one earbud, a fear that the Apple AirPods evoke.and its wireless.
What also separates the Google Pixel Buds from the Apple AirPods is the real-time multi-lingual translation. As Google explains, its better and best "Say you're in Little Italy, and you want to order your pasta like a pro. All you have to do is hold down on the right earbud and say, 'Help me speak Italian.' As you talk, your Pixel phone's speaker will play the translation in Italian out loud. When the waiter responds in Italian, you'll hear the translation through your Pixel Buds." The feature works in 40 languages, but, only with Pixel smartphones.