Google Doodle pays homage to Samuel Johnson, a British lexicographer, published the Johnson’s: A Dictionary of the English Language in 1755. At 18-inches tall, the dictionary was described as “one of the greatest single achievements of scholarship,” and had a far-reaching effect on modern English.
On Teacher’s Day, students across schools and colleges get together to make it a memorable experience for their teachers. From gifting them hand-written cards to giving them roses, the students express their gratitude towards their teachers on this occasion.
Google Doodle: James Wong Howe, throughout his career, used unique techniques to enhance the look of his work. He is known to have accidentally discovered dark backdrops and giving a coloured effect to black and white movies.
Google has created a cute interactive doodle featuring two aliens playing catch with the moon, as it occasionally covers the sun, celebrating the Great American Eclipse on August 21.
The special doodle has been designed and created by Mumbai-based artist Sabeena Karnik, who is known for her paper technique artwork. The Parliament House depicted in her work commemorates this day, this movement, and this triumph of independence.
The Google doodle starts with an introduction, which gives way to a turntable tutorial and then ultimately allows you to DJ your own mix of music from famous songs available on the search engine giant’s homepage.
Marshall McLuhan’s popular books are The Mechanical Bride: Folklore of Industrial Man, The Gutenberg Galaxy: The Making of Typographic Man, The Medium is the Massage: An Inventory of Effects and War and Peace in the Global Village.
Eva Ekeblad, who was born on June 10, 1724 in Sweden, was the first woman to gain admission in the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences after she discovered how to extract starch from potatoes and subsequently how to make flour, alcohol like potato wine and vodka and bake gluten-free.
The prestigious championship, one of the four Grand Slam events, commences today and runs two weeks until July 15. The doodle, designed in Wimbledon’s traditional colours of purple and green, was an animated gif of two white racquets — the dress code — hitting a ball back and forth.
With Indian’s women cricketers all geared up to win the ICC Women’s World Cup 2017 that started on June 24, Google decided to mark the series with an interactive doodle that lets you bat and score. It’s so much fun, it’s addictive. Now, go check out how many runs you can score.
The Google Doodle starts with Fischinger’s famous quote, “Music is not limited to the world of sound. There exists a music of the visual world”.
Bollywood actor Nutan acted in over 70 films in a career of 40 years.
The Antikythera Mechanism turns 115 and Google honours it with an amazing doodle.
Ferdinand Monoyer is most famous for developing the diopter and creating the Monoyer chart.
Rukmini Devi Arundale, a Bharatanatyam exponent, was the only Indian in the list of 13 personalities that Google showcased in its doodle.