But one big market is not on the list: China.
Google's absence, which stems from a long-standing feud with the world's second-biggest economy, is costing the company business and making it harder to challenge AWS and Microsoft Azure in the rapidly expanding cloud infrastructure market.
Earlier this year, one of Google's marquee cloud clients, Snap, cited the service's unavailability in China as a reason that it may not be able to enter the market. Days later, Snap disclosed a deal with AWS, which opened a region of data centers in Beijing in 2014.
Snap didn't say if China played into the AWS deal, but it's clear that Alphabet's cloud business is missing out on one of the biggest areas of growth in tech.
China's market for cloud infrastructure and software will more than quadruple by 2021 to $9.8 billion from $2.4 billion last year, according to IDC. To build a presence there, AWS partnered with a local company, Beijing Sinnet Technology, as did Microsoft, which teamed up with 21Vianet for data centers in Beijing and Shanghai. Internet data center licenses in China can't be granted to foreign companies.