It’s a battle between “O” and “G” to see who gets the “W.”
Tune in live to catch history being made! Happy US Open Day! We bring you live to Monday's Google Doodle, where lowercase g keeps attacking the net but simply cannot produce a winner off lowercase o's retaliatory lobs. I've been staring at this GIF for 2 hours now, and have seen this rally go on for thousands of shots. Show More Summary
It's a tense battle between the "o" and the "g"
The festival is considered the world's largest food fight
Duke Kahanamoku, the father of surfing, is being honored on his birthday with he very own Google Doodle. The Hawaiian, who first built his reputation as a swimming champion, is credited with bringing surfing to the world — from his native Hawaii to places like California, Australia and New Zealand. Show More Summary
Google Doodle honors 125th birthday of the Olympic champion swimmer and father of surfing — the subject of an upcoming biography by David Davis.
The Hawaiian first built his reputation as a swimming champion
Illustration on Google India shows Gandhi leading the Dandi March of 1930
Behold the creative—and addicting!—potential of web browsers. If you love Google's homepage more for its whimsical doodles than its search box, head to Codedoodl.es, a platform for experimental, generative, code-driven art. Read Full Story
The Doodle shows the jerky and chaotic traffic flow of a century past
Leo Natsume is a talented designer, illustrator, UX designer and animator from my hometown Porto Alegre, Brazil. He's a multitalented individual and we have featured his work here a couple of times. Today, we are happy to share a beautiful project he did for Google. Show More Summary
THE MEDDLING KIDS in the Scooby-Doo van have been there, as have the kooky-spooky members of Charles Addams’s family. Popeye’s creative pappy has been spotlighted, as have the men who dreamed up “Little Nemo in Slumberland” and “The Spirit.” And as a window into the worlds of Richard Scarry and Dr. Seuss: Oh, the places we were able to go.Read full article >>
On Friday, the day before the Special Olympics World Games opening ceremony, Google's doodle is a fun little sports GIF. Look up right there ^^^ Yeah, it's pretty neat. SB Nation will be keeping tabs on the event, and you can follow along at our Special Olympics World Games hub. Need a quick explainer? Here's a great introduction to the World Games to get you started.
Ida B. Wells-Barnett—journalist, suffragist and anti-lynching activist—is Thursday’s Google doodle, in honor of her 153rd birthday. An often unsung American icon, Wells was an outspoken woman who fought with the national president of the Woman’s Christian Temperance Union, Frances E. Willard, about intersectionality before the word was even invented. Read more...
A SEAT, once denied, is no longer just a seat.When you’ve been refused a fair place on the train, you’ve also been denied your rightful station in life.Read full article >>
Today’s Google Doodle honors Ida Wells, born into slavery in Mississippi on this date in 1862, fearless and tireless anti-lynching activist and heroine of free speech. Writer and owner of several publications, Wells was best known for...Show More Summary
She was a journalist, newspaper editor and civil rights activist
Screen shot, Google Thursday’s Google Doodle celebrates the 153rd birthday of journalist Ida B. Wells. Fearless and uncompromising, she was a fierce opponent of segregation and wrote prolifically on the civil injustices that beleaguered her world. Show More Summary
When Ida B. Wells was 22, she was asked by a conductor of the Chesapeake & Ohio Railroad Company to give up her seat on the train to a white man. She refused, and the conductor attempted to forcibly drag her out of her seat. Wells wouldn't...Show More Summary