The exhibition at the 21_21 Design Sight gallery displays products including the Google Pixel 4 smartphone, the Google Nest smarthub and the Google Pixel Buds earphones within carefully styled sets featuring contemporary design pieces and artisan objects.
"This contemplative installation explores how technology can be seamlessly incorporated into our living spaces," said Google in a statement accompanying the exhibition.
"Like the comma itself, these products inspire pause since they perfectly merge into the stillness of life. Everyday design, craft objects, soothing colours and recycled textiles quietly signal how it's our turn to take time out."
The objects are presented against a backdrop of wall hangings created by Dutch interior design architects INAMATT, which feature abstract shapes informed by Google Hardware's design principles.
The wall hangings are made using fragments from antique linens and are intended to reflect the Japanese traditions of quilting and mending fabrics.
The exhibition aims to communicate Google Hardware's design principles within the context of a multi-sensory experience, culminating in a dedicated atelier space where visitors can interact with the new products.
The company's hardware products promote human-centred design values through their simple, pared-back forms, as well as the use of materials including fabrics that introduce tactile details.
The Google Hardware Design team is based at the firm's headquarters in Mountain View, California. It works alongside the engineering and software departments to develop the look and feel for all of Google's physical products.
Edelkoort and Google explored a similar theme at Milan Design Week in 2018, where they presented an exhibition showing how digital devices could become more sensorial.
The vision for a more tactile approach to designing technology evolved from a concept first developed by Edelkoort in 1998, which she called Softwear.
It predicted a future where there is a balancing act between work and home life, requiring devices to be integrated more seamlessly into the comfortable and tactile spaces she believed people would want to live in.
Google has applied some of the Softwear principles in its range of devices for the home, including a speaker featuring a textile cover made using recycled plastic.
At this year's Milan Design Week, Google partnered with a group of scientists to show how different aesthetic experiences can impact our health and wellbeing.
The Comma exhibition continues until 27 October 2019 at the 21_21 Design Sight gallery in Tokyo's midtown district.
Photography is by Hiroto Miura.