Google Doodles are the fun and informative modifications of the Google logo that can be seen during holidays, birthdays of famous people, and major events. Google Doodles are fascinating and quite instructive. Most of them are mainly designed by Google’s “chief doodler” artist Dennis Hwang. He provides us a great deal of information with in a click that often captivates us away from the work at hand.
On May 30, 2012, to commemorate jeweler Peter Carl Fabergé’s 166th birthday, Google encased each letter of its logo in a unique Fabergé egg that would open with the click of a mouse.
Today, more than 103 countries including US set aside a day to celebrate fatherhood, from whence this June 23, 2012 doodle came.
The first day of the Summer Olympic Games kicked off with the archery doodle on July 28, 2012.
The 71-second Valentine’s Day video on Google’s homepage told the story of a boy’s struggle to win over a girl. The animation also shows all types of love, including what appears to be a same-sex couple.
In April 24, Google presented a giant zipper on its homepage, which allowed you to unzip the logo for search results for the inventor of the zipper Gideon Sunback.
Little Nemo is the main character in Slumberland comic series by Winsor McCay, published in the New York Herald and the New York American a century ago. On October 15, to commemorate the 107th anniversary of the first ever published Little Nemo comic strip, Google presented this doodle.
On Oct. 31, Google’s homepage presented Halloween-inspired Google Doodle allowing you to explore a haunted house by clicking on ghosts and monsters.
On June 23, 2012, to commemorate the 100th anniversary of mathematician and the father of computer science Alan Turing Google featured a virtual version of the Turing Machine.
To commemorate the 78th anniversary of Robert Moog, Google presented an interactive and playable Moog synthesizer, which allowed you to record your own songs.
Google revealed an interactive soccer doodle on August 10, two weeks after the 2012 Summer Olympics began in London. It’s the most popular Google Doodle of the year because it’s strangely, but completely, addictive. Wanna try?