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Google Doodle: Google celebrates its 17th birthday

         Google celebrate its 17th birthday

  Google is celebrating its 17th birthday on September 27, 2015 and to commemorate the occassion it has put of a retro doodle.

The doodle is a throwback to the early days of the internet, with a retro plastic PC, a lava lamp, a Linux penguin peeking from behind the monitor, among other things. The monitor display shows the first Google homescreen when it had launched back in 1998.


Google doodles animated wildlife to ring in Earth Day

  Google is celebrating Earth Day 2014 with six animated doodles depicting different species – Rufous humming bird, Japanese Macaque, Veiled chameleon, Moon jellyfish, Puffer fish and Dung beetle. 

        Google doodles on Earth day

  The first doodle shows a fluttering Rufous Hummingbird while two flowers take the position of the two ‘Os’   The next doodle shows the moon jellyfish trying to move upwards in the serenity of water. Google has also doodled a spinning and bloated puffer fish. The next doodle shows a dung beetle that is trying to roll a ball way bigger than its size. The doodles may not appear in the same order. 

 Google Happy Holidays doodle

  Google turns 15 today (September 17, 2013), it offers you a sweet treat with an interactive Mexican pinata doodle. When the swinging star-shaped pinata is whacked with a stick, virtual candies are released and points can be earned.

  On its birthday Google has quietly retooled the closely guarded formula running its Internet search engine to give better answers to the increasingly complex questions posed by Web surfers.
  The overhaul came as part of an update called "Hummingbird" that Google Inc. has gradually rolled out in the past month without disclosing the modifications

 The changes in search engine could have a major impact on traffic to websites. Hummingbird represents the most dramatic alteration to Google's search engine since it revised the way it indexes websites three years ago as part of a redesign called "Caffeine," according to Amit Singhal, a senior vice president for the company. He estimates that the redesign will affect the analysis of about 90 percent of the search requests that Google gets.

  Any reshuffling of Google's search rankings can have sweeping ramifications because they steer so much of the Internet's traffic. Google fields about two of out every three search requests in the U.S. and handles an even larger volume in some parts of Europe. The changes could also drive up the price of Google ads tied to

  The search ads and other commercial pitches related to Web content account for most of Google's revenue, which is expected to approach $60 billion this year. Google disclosed the existence of the new search formula Thursday at an event held in the Menlo Park, California, garage where CEO Larry Page and fellow co-founder Sergey Brin started the company 15 years ago. "-With inputs from AP"





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