Wednesday, October 6, 2010

New About Google - 06 october 2010

  • Tips for partners: Never leave me wanting more

    October 5, 2010

    As promised, over the next few weeks, we’re excited to feature a series of blog posts with advice and actionable suggestions regarding what has helped partners be successful on YouTube. You can search the 'tips for partners' label to find the full series. As always, we want your feedback. If there are things we are missing, or other optimization tips you want us to cover, let us know via the comments section in this post.

    We kicked off our series with information on everyone’s favorite topic: metadata. Our second post is on how to use playlists

  • Things that go bump in the night

    October 5, 2010

    On the Picnik team, Halloween is one of our favorite times of year. We get a bit giddy anticipating our braaaaainstorm session for this holiday. We love dreaming up ghouls and ghosts that bring spooky effects to your photos.

    This October, we brought back mob favorites, like Vampire and Zombie, Lightning and Ghostify. And we’ve introduced new effects like eeriness with one click, unearthly textures and heaps of new stickers.

    Halloween Effects: Feeling beastly? Our mad scientists created tools to turn you into a zombie, vampire or other

  • Mobile Finance gets smarter, faster, better

    October 5, 2010

    We first announced Google Finance for smartphones
    in August, bringing your latest portfolio quotes and market charts to
    your fingertips, even when you’re away from your desk. But what about
    mutual funds and portfolios? Today we’re pleased to announce a number
    of improvements to the mobile site that will make it easier -- and
    faster -- to get your key finance updates on the go.

    Mutual Funds
    Now in addition to seeing the latest stock and market index quotes on the mobile

  • I'm in a Google Apps State of Mind

    October 5, 2010

    (Cross-posted on the Google Enterprise Blog)

    When I graduated from high school in New York, the Internet didn’t exist. Teachers were preparing me and my peers for traditional service or manufacturing careers—jobs that didn’t require advanced technical knowledge. Today’s students are facing a completely different landscape; they’re expected to enter the workplace fully literate in technology, with strong communication and collaboration skills that will allow them to succeed in a connected and global environment.

    New York state is making

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