In this transition, several things that we know as of now will become extinct.
His list of things that will be eaten by the internet contains the entire media business in its current form (including television advertising, which is destined to move onto interactive networks).
Also, books will be dead and become just collectors' items.
"I can see this happening with my daughter who is in the ninth standard. Earlier, her books used to come in a big box. This year, she has been given an iPad. The books come loaded with it; she does her homework and submits it online, and her teacher uses cloud to access it. Can you imagine kids of her generation ever carrying books when they join college?" he asks.
We are at the conference room of Google's office at the Maker Maxity in Mumbai's Bandra-Kurla Complex, and the flavour of the city is all around us, courtesy the office decor - bright colours, cricket, dabbawalas, Bollywood and Indian fabrics.
Arora had walked in with a mug of coffee, but his colleague makes a concession for my un-Googleyness - she requests an assistant to serve coffee.
For the chief salesman at Google, which clocked revenue of $38 billion in 2011, the challenge is how this transition - of migrants to natives - can be managed because that will impact the search giant's revenue flow.
Close to 96 per cent of Google's revenue comes from advertisements.
Image: Larry Page (Left) and Nikesh Arora receive the Prince of Asturias Award for Comunication and Humanities from Spain's Prince Felipe and Princess Letizia during a ceremony at the Campoamor Theater in the northern spanish city of Oviedo in this October 24, 2008 file photo.