Interesting Facts about Google you probably Don’t know

Google really, in essence, control the global Internet.

Google conducts any duties, research, or general compilation of information more simply from a trip to the library.

Google has evolved from being simply a search engine to being a pillar of the web. With products like YouTube, Gmail, Google Maps, Android etc., Google is seamlessly integrated into our daily lives.

Here we have included some Interesting Facts about the leading role in technology.


πŸ” Google’s headquarters is named Googleplex, that could be a combination of the Google+ community.

πŸ”Β Google Street View has more than 28 million miles of photographed roads taken so far.

πŸ” Google pays Mozilla millions of dollars a year for Google to work as a default search engine for the Mozilla Firefox browser.

πŸ” Google has achieved a new acquisition rate every week since 2010.

πŸ” More than one billion queries are processed every day by Google. This can be done using more than 1 million computers.

πŸ” Google has a T-Rex animal called Stan, living in its headquarters in California. Bought by the founders to inform the workers not to allow Google to extinct.

πŸ” Many Google employers became instant millionaires when Google was published in 2014.

πŸ” Alphabet Inc. is the parent company of Google.

πŸ” By searching the “atari breakout” in Google Images, you’ll play the game. Try it now.

πŸ” It is calculated that Google processes about 20 petabytes or 20,000,000,000,000 bytes of information per day.

πŸ” The first Google Doodle application was regarding the Burning Man Festival, which was attended by the founders of Google Larry Page and Sergey Brin in 1998. The Google workplace is known as the Googleplex.

πŸ” On August 16, 2013, Google dropped for 5 minutes, and at that time, global Internet traffic dropped by 40%.

πŸ” Because Gmail was launched on 1st April 2004, many people thought it was an April Fools’ Day prank.

πŸ” Until March 2001, the Google homepage was aligned to the right side of the page rather than the center.

πŸ” The “I’m Feeling Lucky” button remains one of Google’s least popular features. However, in experiments, it was found that removing it created users uncomfortable.

πŸ” Since Gmail was launched on April 1, 2004, many people thought it was a joke on April Fool’s Day.

πŸ” Google has the largest network of translators in the world, enabling users to translate 345 different languages into one another.

πŸ” Google’s first computer storage uses the Lego state so that storage can be increased easily.

πŸ” Google Maps calculates traffic by tracking the speed with which Android devices move on the road.

πŸ” In 2006, Google bought YouTube for $ 1.65 billion.

πŸ” Google uses reCAPTCHA to teach the computers how to read text. Over 200,000,000 CAPTCHA resolved every day, Google computers learn how to identify scanned words from books even if they are distorted.

πŸ” In 1999, the “Swedish Fish” chewing candy became the company’s first snack ordered at the Google office.

πŸ” Google takes 200 factors into account to provide the best results for any query in a fraction of a second.

πŸ” New Google employees are referred to as Nooglers, who are asked to wear blue, yellow and red hats at their first company-wide meeting.

πŸ” It was the first tweak from Google at all “I 01100110 01100101 01100101 01101100 01101001 01101110 01100111 00100000 0110101 01110101 01100011 011010101 01111001 00001010.” Which when translated from binary code means “I’m Feeling Lucky”.

πŸ” In 2013, Google received most search queries for Nelson Mandela, Paul Walker, iPhone 5, Cory Monteith, Harlem Shake, Boston Marathon, Royal Baby, Samsung Galaxy S, PlayStation 4 and North Korea.

πŸ” Google leases 200 goats to help cut grass and grass in Google Head Quarters.

πŸ” Street View in Google Maps includes 360-degree views of the base camp at Mount Everest.

πŸ” The name “Google” was an accident. The spelling error led to Google founders choosing rather than “Google”.

πŸ” Google initially stored 10 hard drives with a capacity of 4 GB in the Lego case for easy storage enlargement. This is currently displayed at Stanford University. The index now contains more than 100 million gigabytes of data.

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