Google recently invited artists to design artwork themed around their community and neighbors to be featured on the company’s prototype self-driving cars. Kind of like the daily Google Doodle.
Google's new doodle takes aim at Russia's anti-gay laws, with a rainbow Olympics logo greeting users who need to search the web.
This weekend is the 50th anniversary of Doctor Who's first appearance on the small screen, and Google has chosen to celebrate it with a wonderful multi-level platform game.
It's about time Google Doodles doodled the doodle king. Bob Ross, whose palette and afro invaded our living rooms for decades of insta-nature art adventures, graces the search giant's home page today.
Google Doodles are the Cracker Jack prizes of the Internet, the digital back of the cereal box, a quirk that humanize the giant search company. And it's funny because the Doodles themselves exist in a sort of mysterious world—they pop up one day and then disappear. Very few people know about the process of creating…
Few people can resist the urge to doodle in the margins when confronted with a long-drawn presentation, lecture, or meeting — but few of us can make a page of scientific instruction look as stunning as Paula Swisher, the artist behind the captivating pieces seen here.
What's better than sped-up pumpkin carving to a jaunty tune? Well, some things. Regardless, this is great. It seems like they really had fun with this one, and that definitely comes across in the video. I freakin' love Halloween! [Google]
Expressing yourself in 140 characters or less is fun, but some long for personal expression that extends beyond Twitter or Instagram. Enter Doodle.ly, a new website that lets you doodle anything you want and share it with the world.
Google created an interactive doodle that commemorates legendary guitarist Les Paul who was born on this date (June 9) in 1915. The doodle is a virtual guitar that lets you play a tune and save it for posterity. You can use your keyboard or mouse to compose your ditty, but you may have to live in the US to take part.…
In a goal to end the year with a bang, Google's Doodlers have drawn up a creative, artsy doodle for this year's holiday season. It's 17 interactive portraits of holiday scenes around the world and took six months of work.