Ever growing Google ventures into the gaming world with the Google Stadia cloud service that lets users play console-quality video games on an internet browser or smartphone without the need for a console.

Google has its sights on conquering the worldwide computer game industry, to reach $150 billion this year, with cloud innovation with rich new features and use it just as easily without any consoles.

However, some analysts are dubious of Stadia's outlook because of the aggressive market Google is trying to penetrate and because it faces rivals like PlayStation Now.

Stadia will focus on content - from blockbuster movies to work projects- that lives in the cloud accessible from any gadget.

Wedbush Securities equity research managing director Michael Pachter said that these new services are simply letting us know that we don't require high-end equipment in the home "to access entertainment."

Google sold out of "Founder's Edition" kits a month ago, aimed to make the setup of Stadia as easy as possible, each at $129.

The kit comes with a Stadia controller and a pendant-shaped Chromecast Ultra wireless remote gadget that can be plugged into TVs.

Stadia games are playable on Google Chrome on PCs.

Stadia likewise works on Google-made Pixel phones from the second-generation onward and also on TVs.

Users can play Stadia on cell phones with WiFi.

Stadia Pro subscriptions, at US$10 every month, will also be available in 14 nations in North America and Europe.

Subscribers will have the option to purchase games that will be hosted at Google server centers.

Still, some free games will be available to subscribers, beginning with "Destiny 2: The Collection."

Web speed will decide how rich the in-game illustrations of Stadia are.

Dubious analysts say Stadia could end up as another "bet" that the company drops the moment if it doesn't satisfy its expectations.

Ovum senior analyst George Jijiashvili said, "Stadia will live or die by its content" adding that the reported 12 launch titles are disappointing.

Jijiashvili added that "Stadia has all the earmarks of being hurried" which worries him because "Google is risking falling short on its promises."

He said Google is forgivable if it can deliver a "reliable and high-quality" game streaming service.

Google seems focused on doing only that, as indicated by Ubisoft senior VP of associations Chris Early.

The French video game giant is working with Google and its games are among the titles going to the Stadia.

Contrary to what some analysts say, Early said that Google Stadia is "not calling it quits any time soon" adding that Google is too invested in Stadia.