All of Bolands Quay has been sold to Google.
Mark Reynolds of Savills, the NAMA-appointed receiver to the Bolands Quay development project, announced the sale today.
The Bolands Quay site received planning permission in July 2015 and, since then, NAMA has provided funding for demolition and enabling works.
In December 2016, NAMA committed to providing funding to Mark Reynolds for the construction of the entire scheme in one phase.
Google has now agreed to acquire the entire of the Bolands Quay campus.
"We are delighted to announce the acquisition of Bolands Quay," said Fionnuala Meehan, VP and head of Google in Ireland.
"With this investment, Google is ensuring we have the space to continue to grow our EMEA HQ operations into the future.
"This is a really exciting time for Google and follows on from our recently announced investments in Velasco and in our Data Centre in Grange Castle South."
Google has invested over €1 billion in capital investment in Ireland since 2003 and last week announced a €150 million extension to its Data Centre.
"The acquisition of Bolands Quay by Google is a significant vote of confidence in the Irish economy and in the future of its operations here and NAMA is very pleased to have been part of this successful outcome for all parties," said Brendan McDonagh, Chief Executive of NAMA.
Designed by Dublin architectural practice Burke Kennedy Doyle with engineering input from Arup, Bolands Quay will comprise 28,000sq m of office space, 46 apartments, cafes and cultural space.
The development will include three new landmark buildings, one rising to 53 metres (173 ft), another to 49 metres (161 ft) and a third to 47.8 metres (157 ft).
BAM is the main contractor and the scheme is set for completion on a phased basis from Q2 2019.
Google will retain the office accommodation for its own use and will appoint a commercial letting agent to manage the letting of the remaining commercial premises and apartments.
Bolands Quay will be linked to Google’s EMEA HQ on Barrow Street via walking routes through the site.
The development will also include a new pedestrian bridge and two new civic plazas with water frontage to Grand Canal Dock.
The historic buildings on the site, dating from the 1830s, will be sympathetically restored and their heritage preserved adding to the architectural uniqueness of the development.