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Agatha Christie's 120th Birthday - (Selected Countries)

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Birthday of Constantin Brancusi - (Selected Countries)

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ifitshipitshere.blogspot.com

112th Birthday of Jorge Luis Borges - (Global)

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searchenginewatch.com

50th Anniversary of JFK's Inaugural - (US)

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buzzfeed.com

Jules Verne's 183rd Birthday - HD - (Global)

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designtheplanet.com

Thomas Edison's Birthday - (Global)

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mashable.com

50th Anniversary of the First Man in Space - (Global)

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huffingtonpost.com

100th Birthday of Annie M.G. Schmidt - (Netherlands)

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doodle-tracker.com

Chinese Valentine's Day - (China, Hong Kong, Taiwan)

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doodlecollect.com

First Day of School - (Selected Countries)

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doodlecollect.com

Gregor Mendel's 189th Birthday - (Global)

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awwwards.com

We've been so excited to celebrate the 40th Anniversary of Sesame Street. Given their popularity we wanted to offer some larger, higher resolution images for download.

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mrmscomplab.blogspot.com

We've been so excited to celebrate the 40th Anniversary of Sesame Street. Given their popularity we wanted to offer some larger, higher resolution images for download.

Google Instant Will Plunge Advertisers Into a Street-Level War for Dominance

cbsnews.com

We've been so excited to celebrate the 40th Anniversary of Sesame Street. Given their popularity we wanted to offer some larger, higher resolution images for download.

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We've been so excited to celebrate the 40th Anniversary of Sesame Street. Given their popularity we wanted to offer some larger, higher resolution images for download.

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thefancy.com

Celebrating PAC-MAN’s 30th birthday 5/21/2010 07:58:00 AM When I was growing up, my dad had the best job I could possibly imagine: he was an arcade game and pinball technician. For me, that meant summer trips through Poland’s coastal cities with their seasonal arcade parlors; peeking inside cabinets to learn programming and engineering secrets; and—of course—free games! One of my favorites was PAC-MAN, whose popularity transcended the geopolitical barriers of that time. During the heyday of space shooters, Tōru Iwatani’s creation stood out as one of the first video games aimed at a broader audience, with a cute story of pizza-shaped character gobbling dots in a maze, colorful (literally!) characters, friendly design, very little violence and everlasting fun. Today, on PAC-MAN’s 30th birthday, you can rediscover some of your 8-bit memories—or meet PAC-MAN for the first time—through our first-ever playable Google doodle. To play the game, go to google.com during the next 48 hours (because it’s too cool to keep for just one day) and either press the “Insert Coin” button or just wait for a few seconds. Google doodler Ryan Germick and I made sure to include PAC-MAN’s original game logic, graphics and sounds, bring back ghosts’ individual personalities, and even recreate original bugs from this 1980’s masterpiece. We also added a little easter egg: if you throw in another coin, Ms. PAC-MAN joins the party and you can play together with someone else (PAC-MAN is controlled with arrow keys or by clicking on the maze, Ms. PAC-MAN using the WASD keys).

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The 2010 Doodle 4 Google winner: Makenzie Melton’s Rainforest Habitat 5/26/2010 09:10:00 AM Your millions of online votes helped us pick the winners of this year's Doodle 4 Google competition. Today, we're pleased to announce the results. Congratulations to Makenzie Melton, a third grader at El Dorado Springs R-2 Schools in El Dorado Springs, Missouri. Her winning design, entitled "Rainforest Habitat,” expressed her concern that "the rainforest is in danger and it is not fair to the plants and animals.” Makenzie’s design triumphed over more than 33,000 student submissions from all over the country. Makenzie’s colored-pencil creation beautifully embodied this year’s theme.

Official Google Blog

googleblog.blogspot.com

Yabba Dabba doodle! 9/29/2010 09:15:00 PM As a young kid, I drew a lot of dinosaurs. My dad would bring home reams of dot matrix printer paper from work, which I'd take, fold into stapled booklets, and then fill with dinosaurs doing what dinosaurs did—eating, leaping about, facing off in epic combat on top of spewing volcanoes. What I didn't know was that dinosaurs were also quite handy. A brontosaurus tail made an excellent water slide, you could walk up a row of plates on a stegosaurus' back like a flight of stairs and the triceratops’ horns were actually cutting-edge can openers. For these paleontological insights into Stone Aged innovation, I have the Flintstones to thank. The Flintstones may have lived in the prehistoric town of Bedrock, but their technology was on par with much of what we use today. Everyone drove human-powered vehicles (zero emissions!), composted scraps in a dinosaur under the kitchen sink, and even wore solar powered watches—that is, if you count sundials. In short, Bedrock was the modern city of the past... and I wanted to live in it! Unfortunately, that didn’t quite pan out, but to be able to pay tribute to one of my favorite childhood TV shows in the form of a Google doodle is easily the next best thing.

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100 years of celebrating women 3/07/2011 09:53:00 PM (Cross-posted on the LatLong Blog) As today’s doodle shows, we’re very excited to celebrate the centenary of International Women’s Day. Late last month we teamed up with Women for Women International to announce the Join me on the Bridge campaign, a celebration of the achievements of women taking place on bridges around the world. Since then almost 300 bridge events in more than 50 countries have been added to the map. I’ve found it inspiring to watch all of those little red pins pop up, knowing that each of them represents a group of women and their supporters coming together to let the world know how far we’ve come.

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And the 2011 U.S. Doodle 4 Google winner is... 5/19/2011 10:13:00 AM With more than 5 million votes cast, the anticipation has been building in this year’s Doodle 4 Google competition. Today, the wait is finally over—seven-year-old Matteo Lopez of South San Francisco, Calif. is the national winner with his imaginative doodle, entitled “Space Life.” Matteo, who attends Monte Verde Elementary School, submitted his design around his dream to “... become an astronaut and explore space life.” Matteo’s doodle of the Google logo artfully depicts a trip to space, walking on the moon, and even making friends with aliens. Matteo has already soared to great heights, rising to the top of the more than 107,000 submissions sent in from all over the country.

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mashable.com