hehe saja2 je aku nak wat collection semua doodle kat google watch
semua2 cun2 dowh
ada yang aku x pernah tengok ok
aku rasa korang pun ada yang belum tengok lagi
especially kalau edition ikut negara tuh kan. hehe 🙂
layan je lah ok !
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all doodle & explanations are sourced from here ok
The Roman Martyrology mentions the Seven Sleepers of Ephesus under the date of 27 June, as follows: “Commemoration of the seven Holy Sleeper of Ephesus, who, it is recounted, after undergoing martyrdom, rest in peace, awaiting the day of resurrection.” The Byzantine Calendar commemorates them with feasts on 4 August and 22 October. They are also regarded as pious in Islam, and are known as “People of the Cave” (Ashab Al-Kahf)..
While in the northern hemisphere today the summer starts and the southern hemisphere winter begins. The summer doodle for example is for locations like Germany and the winter doodle for the locations like Australia.
Plus, some people celebrated Fathers day and hence the Google doodle for fathers day!! Father’s Day is a day honoring fathers, celebrated on the third Sunday of June in 52 of the world’s countries and on other days elsewhere.
The Acropolis Museum houses the archaeological findings related to the Acropolis Hill and was purpose-built by architect Bernard Tschumi in Athens, Greece. It lies at the foot of the Acropolis, on Dionysíou Areopagítou Street. The Organisation for the Construction of the New Museum is chaired by Aristotle University Professor Emeritus of Archaeology, Dimitrios Pandermalis.
The Philippine Declaration of Independence occurred on June 12, 1898 in Cavite el Viejo (now Kawit), Cavite, Philippines. With the public reading of the Act of the Declaration of Independence, Filipino revolutionary forces under General Emilio Aguinaldo proclaimed the sovereignty and independence of the Philippine Islands from the colonial rule of Spain, which had been recently defeated at the Battle of Manila Bay during the Spanish-American War.
Alexander Sergeyevich Pushkin (1799 – 1837) was a Russian author of the Romantic era who is considered to be the greatest Russian poet and the founder of modern Russian literature. Pushkin pioneered the use of vernacular speech in his poems and plays, creating a style of storytelling—mixing drama, romance, and satire—associated with Russian literature ever since and greatly influencing later Russian writers.
Today, the Swedes celebrate their national holiday. The holiday 1916 as an official Flag Day observances tag was launched in 1985 of National Day since 2005 6th June is a public holiday.
Tetris (Russian: ??????) is a puzzle video game originally designed and programmed by Alexey Pajitnov. It was created on June 6, 1984, while he was working for the Dorodnicyn Computing Centre of the Academy of Science of the USSR in Moscow. He derived its name from the Greek numerical prefix “tetra- (all of the game’s pieces (known as Tetrominoes) contain four segments) and tennis, Pajitnov’s favorite sport
Constitution Day (Danish: Grundlovsdag) commemorates the anniversary of the signing of the Danish constitution of 1849, which established Denmark as a constitutional monarchy, and honors the constitution of 1953, which was adopted on the same day. It is celebrated on the fifth of June of each year where almost all workplaces and shops are closed, at noon on this particular day.
150 years of Yokohama at our grand exposition celebrating the past and the future. Yokohama (Yokohama-shi?) is the capital city of Kanagawa Prefecture. It lies on Tokyo Bay, south of Tokyo, in the Kant? region of the main island of Honsh?. It is a major commercial hub of the Greater Tokyo Area.
Yokohama’s population of 3.6 million makes it Japan’s largest incorporated city.
Yokohama developed rapidly as Japan’s prominent port city following the end of Japan’s relative isolation in the mid-19th century, and is today one of its major ports along with Kobe, Osaka, Nagoya, Hakata, Tokyo, and Chiba.
Yokohama’s foreign population of nearly 75,000 includes Chinese, Koreans, Filipinos, and Brazilians. Among the attractions are festivals and events
Big Ben’s 150th anniversary year. Big Ben is the nickname for the great bell of the clock at the north-eastern end of the Palace of Westminster in London. The nickname is often also used to refer to the clock and the clock tower. This is the world’s largest four-faced, chiming clock and the third largest free-standing clock tower in the world. It celebrated its 150th birthday in May 2009, (the clock itself first ticking on 31st May) during which celebratory events are planned…
A dragon boat or “dragonboat” is a very long and narrow, canoe style human-powered boat now used in the team paddling sport of dragon boat racing which originated in China over 2000 years ago. While competition has taken place annually for more than 20 centuries as part of folk ritual, it emerged in modern times as an international “sport” in Hong Kong in 1976. Like running, horse racing and marksmanship, the racing of dragon boats is among mankind’s oldest organized competitions.
The UEFA Champions League (usually referred to as simply the Champions League or less frequently as the European Cup) is an annual football cup competition organised by UEFA since 1955 for the top football clubs in Europe. It is the most prestigious club trophy in European football.
Jordan (Arabic al-’Urdunn), officially the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan, is an Arab country in Southwest Asia spanning the southern part of the Syrian Desert down to the Gulf of Aqaba. It shares borders with Syria to the north, Iraq to the north-east, the West Bank and Israel to the west, and Saudi Arabia to the east and south.
It shares control of the Dead Sea with Israel, and the coastline of the Gulf of Aqaba with the State of Israel, Saudi Arabia, and Egypt. Much of Jordan is covered by desert, particularly the Arabian Desert; however the north-western area, with the Jordan River, is regarded as part of the Fertile Crescent. The capital city of Amman is in the north-west.
Meet “Ida,” the small “missing link” found in Germany that’s created a big media splash and will likely continue to make waves among those who study human origins.
The fossil, he says, bridges the evolutionary split between higher primates such as monkeys, apes, and humans and their more distant relatives such as lemurs.
By Christin Engelberth.
This day the theme was: “What I wish for the world.” And ‘Christin Engelberth’ won the contest and became the National Winner – 2009…
Chen Jingrun (May 22, 1933–March 19, 1996) was a Chinese mathematician who made significant contributions to number theory. Chen is ranked as one of the leading mathematicians in the twentieth century and one of China’s most influential mathematicians in history.
Mary Stevenson Cassatt (May 22, 1844 – June 14, 1926) (pronounced [k??sæt]) was an American painter and printmaker. She lived much of her adult life in France, where she first befriended Edgar Degas and later exhibited among the Impressionists.
Cassatt often created images of the social and private lives of women, with particular emphasis on the intimate bonds between mothers and children.
The Basic Law for the Federal Republic of Germany (German: Grundgesetz für die Bundesrepublik Deutschland) is the constitution of Germany. It was formally approved on May 8, 1949, and, with the signature of the Allies, came into effect on May 23, 1949, as the constitution of West Germany.
The Norwegian Constitution Day is the National Day of Norway and is an official national holiday each year. Among Norwegians, the day is referred to simply as syttande/syttende mai (meaning May Seventeenth), Nasjonaldagen (The National Day) or Grunnlovsdagen (The Constitution Day), although the latter is less frequent.
The modern Mother’s Day holiday was created by Anna Jarvis as a day for each family to honor its mother, and it’s now celebrated on various days in many places around the world. It complements Father’s Day, the celebration honoring fathers.
Alexander Stepanovich Popov was a Russian physicist who first demonstrated the practical application of electromagnetic (radio) waves, although he did not apply for a patent for his invention.
Rabindranath Tagore (7 May 1861 – 7 August 1941) as per Bengali Calendar, also known by the sobriquet Gurudev was a Bengali polymath. He was a poet, visual artist, playwright, novelist, educationist, social reformer, nationalist, business-manager and composer whose works reshaped Bengali literature and music in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. He became Asia’s first Nobel laureate when he won the 1913 Nobel Prize in Literature.
The Giro d’Italia (Tour of Italy), also simply known as The Giro, is a long distance road bicycle racing stage race for professional cyclists held over three weeks in May/early June in and around Italy. It is one of the three Grand Tours, and is part of the UCI World Ranking calendar. The most recent winner (2008) is Alberto Contador.
Samuel Finley Breese Morse (April 27, 1791 – April 2, 1872) was an American painter of historic scenes, and (more notably) the creator of a single wire telegraph system and Morse code.
Anzac Day is a national day of remembrance in Australia and New Zealand, and is commemorated by both countries on 25 April every year to honour members of the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps (ANZAC) who fought at Gallipoli in Turkey during World War I.
Raden Ajeng (Adjeng) Kartini or, more accurately, Raden Ayu (Ajoe) Kartini, (April 21, 1879–September 17, 1904), was a prominent Javanese and an Indonesian national heroine. Kartini is known as a pioneer in the area of women’s rights for native Indonesians.
Earth Day, celebrated April 22, is a day designed to inspire awareness and appreciation for the Earth’s environment.
It was founded by U.S. Senator Gaylord Nelson as an environmental teach-in in 1970 and is celebrated in many countries every year. This date is Spring in the Northern Hemisphere and Autumn in the Southern Hemisphere.
Zu Chongzhi, courtesy name Wenyuan, was a prominent Chinese mathematician and astronomer during the Liu Song and Southern Qi Dynasties.
He was a Chinese mathematician and astronomer. He calculated that Pi must lie 3.1415926 to 3.1415927.
Koca Mi‘m?r Sin?n ???, (Ottoman Turkish: ???? ????? ???? ???) Mimar Sinan (Turkish language) (April 15, 1489 – April 09, 1588) was the chief Ottoman architect and civil engineer for sultans Suleiman I, Selim II and Murad III. He was, during a period of fifty years, responsible for the construction or the supervision of every major building in the Ottoman Empire.
Christiaan Huygens (pronounced /ˈhaɪɡənz/; April 14, 1629 – July 8, 1695) was a prominent Dutch mathematician, astronomer, physicist, and horologist. His work included early telescopic studies, investigations and inventions related to time keeping, and studies of both optics and centrifugal force.
Even for Egypt Google has a Doodle and has a Google Doodle competition held also. The Doodle is now showing in the Google Egypt homepage and the theme was “My Egypt …”…. The winner for Google egypt contest is Sameh Fadel (15 Years) from AlShabat AlMuslimat Orphanage.
March 20th, 21st or 22nd, some communities celebrate on the actual Spring Equinox. Others celebrated on a fixed day every year.
Today is the beginning of spring on the northern hemisphere of the earth. Therefore, there is a Google doodle in the north (www.google.de)…
On the other hand, the southern hemisphere autumn begins today:
Another Google doodle for Autumn:
Template for both Doodles was a small caterpillar by Eric Carle glutton.
Google thinks green all year long and not only on St.Patrick’s day Here are a few of the design strategies that google implements to make the office buildings as green as possible. And Google thinks that they might even give you some ideas for greening your own home.
In Ireland, Canada, United states, Britain and some countries celebrate St. Patrick’s day. As in the previous years, there is a Google Doodle for this event. But this time the Doodle was submitted by Evan O’Sullivan Glynn at Doodle 4 Google Competition
Today is the 174th birthday of the famous Italian astronomer and cartographer Giovanni Schiaparelli. In 1877, Schiaparelli began producing some of history’s most iconic planetary maps, and he single-handedly invented the naming scheme we use to identify features on Mars today. His maps are famous for their detail and beauty, as well as for showing many linear features he named canali (the Italian word for channel).