Google Doodles - Share the new Doodles

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Website: Google Doodles

Please do not post every Google Doodles. There are many Google doodles everyday for many countries.

Please post only doodles which are relevant to us or our country. There is no point of posting Google doodles which is not shown in Google India website.
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RE: Google Doodle paints Red Fort to celebrate Independence Day

already posted the sceenshots of it
independece day thread:tup
Google doodles birth anniversary of French mathematician Pierre de Fermat

Google today celebrates the birth anniversary of the famous 16th century French mathematician Pierre de Fermat by posting a dedicated doodle in place of its traditional logo. The doodle dedicated to the legendary mathematician depicts a chalkboard and his famous theorem stating that “no three positive integers x, y, and z can satisfy the equation xn + yn = zn for any integer value of n greater than two, as long as x, y, and z are not equal”. Fermat's Last Theorem, also known as Fermat's great theorem, is one of his best known works.
The Fermat's doodle has also a hidden message – “I have discovered a truly marvelous proof of this theorem, which this doodle is too small to contain.” – which Pierre de Fermat famously quoted in margin of his copy of the Arithmetica by Diophantus of Alexandria in 1637. The message can be viewed by hovering the mouse pointer on the doodle. The Google doodle comes with a faintly erased Google logo and the theorem mentioned in chalk.
The new Google doodle is jpeg image and is pretty simple as compared to some of the previous doodles from the search engine. Recently, Google celebrated the Indian Independence day with another static doodle depicting the popular Red Fort of Delhi.
Google's doodles have gained massive popularity over the years. And the Google team has come up with unique doodles on events ranging from birthdays to important dates in history. Some of the Google doodle have been interactive as well.

Source : Digit magazine.
Google Doodle Hard at Work on 2012 Resolutions


Google's first Doodle of 2012 shows a series of tasks that are sure to play out in many households this year -- listening to headphones, exercising, playing a guitar, reading a book and cleaning up a mess.

Now that the party is over, some of those resolutions you've promised to fulfill are displayed on the Internet search leader's website. Each letter of Google’s name is doing something productive.

The big G, with headphones on, is possibly learning how to say "hello" in multiple languages. The Os, exercising, appear to be getting in shape, something millions of people will be trying to do.

The small G, on a guitar, is strumming a tune -- because, after all, you can't exercise without music. The L, with its nose in a book, looks to be learning or taking up literature. And because somebody has to do it, the E is cleaning up a mess, possibly the one made the night before on New Year's Eve.

The letters aren't actually animated or interactive like many of Google's Doodles.

But clicking on them will bring you to a Google search results page for "New Year's Day," where you can learn about New Year's Day news such as the earthquake that rocked Tokyo earlier Jan. 1, or find out things like the Rose Parade is never held on Sunday, so it'll be pushed off until Monday and this last happened in 2006.

Want to compare Sunday's New Year’s Day Doodle with the 2011 version?


Just check out the recently revamped Google Doodle website, which lets you search for them by year and country and even offers a Doodle store where you can buy posters, t-shirts, coffee mugs, skateboard decks, and other paraphernalia featuring your favorite Doodles over the years since the first one surfaced in 1998.

source : pc world
Google Doodle Honours Danish Geologist

Google's second doodle of the year celebrates the 374th birthday of Nicolas Steno (11 January 1638 – 25 November 1686), a Danish pioneer in the fields of anatomy and geology.

Steno, through his work on the formation of rock layers and fossils, made crucial contributions to the field of geology. Its all the more interesting that, given his line of work, he was later ordained a Catholic priest - he was even beatified in 1987 by Pope John Paul II.

In keeping with Steno's geological background, the letters of the Google logo appear in the form of various layers of rock and soil - it's like looking at a cross-sectional, three-dimensional diagram of the earth. There are some trees and water bodies, as well as fossils - looks like a mammoth - that appear at various sections on the letters.


source : pc world
Todays on is good animated

Happy Halloween! Google's out to get you with a spooky doodle


Pumpkins, black cats, skeletons, white ghosts are all part of the latest Google doodle which marks the festival of Halloween.

When you first see the doodle, it shows a haunted mansion with the number 13 and a white skeleton hanging near the door. And you might think that the arrangement of the pumpkins is such that it forms an abstract doodle. But don't be deceived. The doodle is rather interactive and you have to play around to discover the spooky elements.

Opening each one of the doors reveals a scary creature. The blue one-eyed Octopus forms the 'G', two googling eyes form the 'Os', a white ghost is the other 'G', the hanging skeleton is the 'L' and the 'E' is represented by an evil smile. The doodle is accompanied by spooky sounds throughout.

There are also few other interesting tidbits added to make this doodle more lively. There is a black crow on the top of the mansion that crows when clicked. On clicking the dustbin placed in front of the mansion, one can see a black cat peep out and meow. There is also a spider, which acts as a toggle switch for the lights inside jack-o'-lanterns placed in front of the mansion.

Halloween or 'All Hallows Eve' is celebrated in many countries on October 31. The festival is thought to have been influenced by All Saints' Day marked as November 1 and All Souls Day falling on November 2. Halloween came to America only during the 19th century after the mass Scottish and Irish immigration.

Though pumpkins are considered to be synonymous with Halloween, traditionally people in living in Ireland and Scotland used to engrave Turnips. Immigrants to America started to use pumpkins as they were bigger, softer and thus easier to crave than turnips.

As pumpkins continue to be great favourite when it comes to Halloween decorations, it is apples that are most savoured. This festival comes at the time of the yearly apple harvest, so plenty of apple dishes make it to Halloween party menu with candy/ toffee apple and caramel apple being the most popular ones.

Some of the common halloween activities include trick or treating by children dressed in their favourite costumes, costume parties, pumpkin carving contests and even playing pranks. Keeping up with the spooky theme, people usually dress up as supernatural figures such as vampires, monsters, ghosts, skeletons, witches, or devils. Have you picked out your Halloween costume yet?

Happy Halloween! Google's out to get you with a spooky doodle | NDTV Gadgets
Bram Stoker books: Google celebrates 'Dracula' author's 165th birthday

Google doodles a history lesson on Ada Lovelace's 197th birthday


Ada Lovelace, born Augusta Ada Byron, was an English mathematician and writer widely known for her work on Charles Babbage's early mechanical general-purpose computer, the Analytical Engine. She worked on what is believed to be the first algorithm intended to be processed by a machine, making her the world's first known computer programmer.

The Google doodle depicts the evolution of computers from showing Ada Byron herself on the left, and as we move to the right, we move forward to punch cards, desktops and finally, the modern day laptops and tablets.

Charles Babbage was an English mathematician, considered to be the father of the computer. He first proposed the use of a mechanical computer in 1822 for computing in the fields of astronomy and mathematics. He received funding from British government to build such a machine in 1823, and spent the next several years trying to build the Difference Engine.

By the time the government killed the project in 1842, they had given Babbage over ₤17,000, without receiving a working engine. By then, Babbage had moved on to building his more general purpose Analytical Engine, something he first described in 1837.

The Analytical Engine consisted of an arithmetic logic unit, control flow in the form of conditional branching and loops, and integrated memory, a design that continues to form the backbone of modern-day computers.

Ada Lovelace met and corresponded with Charles Babbage on many occasions, including socially and in relation to Babbage's Difference Engine and Analytical Engine. Ada became fascinated with his Difference Engine and translated Italian mathematician Luigi Menabrea's memoir on the Analytical Engine, writing detailed notes on the Engine which went beyond the scope of the memoirs.

These notes included the method for calculating a sequence of Bernoulli numbers with the Analytical Engine. For this reason, she is considered to be the world's first known computer programmer, though her code never ran on the Analytical Engine, as the machine itself was never completely built.

Ada Lovelace died from uterine cancer at the age of thirty-six, on 27 November 1852.

Google doodles a history lesson on Ada Lovelace's 197th birthday | NDTV Gadgets
Google's Doodle Today for Valentine's Day and George Ferris's 154th birthday

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