sbmzhcn Blog find crusher and grinding mill in China

September 29, 2010

Google takes the p*ss out of search results

Filed under: Новости — Tags: , , — sbmzhcn @ 10:24 pm

INTERNET SEARCH LEADER Google’s Instant Search is unlikely to become the online discovery tool of choice for some web surfers after they find out that certain interests are a no-no.

It might come as a surprise to some readers, but apparently the Internet is full of foul and inappropriate material. It appears that in developing Instant Google had this at the front of its mind and has set up the software accordingly. As such it includes a list of words and phrases for which Instant results are not provided.

Google has not released the list itself, but any bored or possibly frisky individual might have already found some of their own. For example, we tried ‘Google is evil’ and got nothing but a blank glare, sorry, blank page, from the firm. Our search was pretty tame though, and there are apparently many, many more unwelcome terms.

Fortunately, because we were getting bored of typing out playground slang, a full list is being made available online on the 2600.com website.

The list of words reads like an angry blogger’s tag cloud and includes maiden aunt offending phrases like, ‘nipples’, ‘dirty pillows’, ‘camel toe’, ‘women rapping’ and, um, ‘hairy’.

What Google has against female hip hoppers we don’t know, but some of the omissions make great sense. For example, racist terms are sidelined, as is the blush-inducing, grandma shocking, ‘motherf**ker’.

The other word you are unlikely to hear said by passing vicar – the one that begins with ‘c’ – is also a big no no. Which again is fair, unless you are penning a letter to your bank manager and hoping to do some spell checking.

A lot of the words are urban slang, so for example, camel podiatrists will find searching for information about their wards a less than Instant process, as will anyone looking for work in a factory that packs fudge. Unemployed altruists looking for a position as a missionary will also be stymied, and anyone with a rusty trombone that needs polishing will have to go through a laborious, old style Google search process.

Anyone unwise enough to ‘Google’ Jamie Oliver, the tedious cook that used to go under the moniker of ‘Naked Chef’, will also be disappointed, as any mention of the word ‘naked’ is hit with an Instant hammer blow.

We’ve asked Google for confirmation of this, or even a look at its internal list ourselves, but so far it has not been forthcoming.

crusher machine

September 10, 2010

A boy form china to wite the blog

Filed under: Diary — Tags: , — sbmzhcn @ 3:37 pm

I come from China, in China I have a blog. Because my English is not good, I may later use the log written in Chinese.

Google Instant Searches the Web as You Type

Filed under: google — Tags: — sbmzhcn @ 3:10 pm

 

image Google has rekindle its love for speedy Web searches with Google Instant, a new version of the search engine that displays results as you type.

When typing a search query with Google Instant, results appear after the first letter is entered, and they update as the user types. Marissa Mayer, Google’s vice president of search and user experience, said results are actually delivered “before you type,” because Google Instant predicts and automatically completes search terms.

According to Google, a typical searcher spends nine seconds entering a query, and 15 seconds searching for answers. Google hopes to shave two to five seconds per search using Google Instant. 

Click to EnlargeGoogle claims that Instant won’t considerably slow down Internet connections, because the amount of data delivered for search terms is relatively small, and because the system only sends parts of the page that change when more typing alters a search result. For connections that are already slow, Google Instant automatically turns off, and users can also shut off the service through their user preferences or by clicking the drop down box to the right of the search bar.

Google’s Marissa Mayer announcing Google Instant WednesdayGoogle Instant is rolling out today in the United States, and works in Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer 8 and Safari. More information is available at Google’s Website, where users can try the service and set it as their home page. Users in the United Kingdom, France, Italy, Germany, Spain and Russia will get Google Instant over the next week.

Mobile access to Google Instant is planned, but not available now.

Here is a video that demonstrates the ABC’s of Google Instant 

September 7, 2010

google doodle (only me can see :))

Filed under: google — Tags: , — sbmzhcn @ 4:19 pm
google doodle 2010-9-7

google doodle 2010-9-7

Users visiting the search engine’s home page this morning were greeted with a flurry of spheres.

The balls can be dispersed around the page by moving the mouse, but gradually form into the Google logo if left alone.

Google has released no clues for the reasoning behind the doodle. Usually such designs are created to mark and event or an anniversary.

A Google spokeswoman was unavailable for comment on Tuesday.

The mysterious Google doodle is the third interactive design released by the tech giant.

Last weekend Google marked the 25th anniversary of the discovery of the “buckyball”, a spherical dome of exotic molecules of carbon, with a special moving design.

The animated logo replaced the logo’s middle O letter with an orange ball. It then formed into the “buckyball”, which is a form of carbon composed of 60 atoms.

By scrolling their mouse across the logo, users could twist and turn the ball, which has replaced the search engine’s usual logo on its home page.

The logo was rolled out across the world on Saturday to celebrate the quarter of a century since its discovery.

The new interactive doodles follow one produced in May to celebrate the 30th birthday of Pac-Man.

That design, which went public on Friday, May 21, 2010, was the first doodle to be fully interactive. The Pac-Man character could be moved by using the arrow keys on the user’s keyboard.

Google Doodles have become newsworthy in their own right after the technology firm started using the customised versions of its logo to mark what it considered significant occasions.

The first of them was used in August 1998 when Sergey Brin and Larry Page, the firm’s founders, designed one for the Burning Man Festival.

In October 1999, it produced a Halloween doodle: the first after the firm switched to a new logo.

The first “Christmas card” doodle was presented in 1999, on Christmas Day, featuring a snowman and flakes drifting onto the name.

Mother’s and Father’s Day doodles appeared in May and June 2000 respectively before the firm started noting more esoteric and, let’s face it, interesting occasions.

On October 7, 2009, it did “Google” as a bar code to recognise the anniversary of its invention in 1948 by Bernard Silver, which some saw as a significant shift away from human language and towards machine language.

On Saturday, June 5, 2010, a hologram replaced the logo to honour Dennis Gabor, the inventor of holograms.

Most recently the firm marked the 71st anniversary of the Judy Garland film The Wizard of Oz with a doodle of Dorothy, the Cowardly Lion, the Tin Man and the Scarecrow walking down the Yellow Brick Road towards a landscape with “Google” on it. Perhaps it’s a metaphor.

Mary Shelley, the British author of Frankenstein, had the 213th anniversary of her birth celebrated by a spooky Google Doodle late last month.

What do you think the new Doodle represents? Make your suggestions below.

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