According to Xu Zhijun, who revealed the news in a conference in Beijing, China, on Tuesday (22.10.19), they will help build an "ecosystem" of sensors.
It appears it will be sometime before such technology is used.
Meanwhile, Huawei's Mate 30 and Mate 30 Pro recently launched without Google software.
The latest smartphones from the Chinese company do not feature Google's Play Store, which is usually pre-installed on Android handsets, but they include the company's own Huawei App Gallery.
Huawei has pre-loaded new alternative apps of its own and a spokesperson told the BBC that Facebook, Instagram and WhatsApp will all be available via the App Gallery.
Consumer devices chief Richard Yu said: "Today you know because of the US ban... this phone cannot pre-install the GMS [Google Mobile Services] core. It forced us to use the HMS [Huawei Mobile Services] core."
He revealed that the firm had set aside $1bn (£801m) to encourage developers to make their apps compatible with Huawei.
Huawei was blacklisted by US President Donald Trump's administration in May over claims it posed a threat to US security.