February 8, 2011 by staff
Pacman Google, The doodles in this form of Internet are increasingly surprisingly. We have seen that for the anniversary of pacman, Google has become the pinball to play or to the anniversary of Lennon were videos for the birthday of Jules Verne; Google again surprised us with a trip to a click to the Depths of the sea. And it has a navigation console to go to the right, left, up or down and see fish and sea horses like you’re in the Nautilus.Jules Gabriel Verne (Nantes, February 8, 1828 – Amiens, March 24, 1905), known in Spanish speaking countries such as Jules Verne, was a French writer of adventure novels. Is considered together with H. G. Wells one of the fathers of science fiction. It is the second most translated author of all time, after Agatha Christie, with 4185 translations, according to the Index Translationum. Some of his works have been adapted to film. Predicted with great accuracy in his fantastic tales the appearance of some of the products generated by the technological advances of the twentieth century, such as television, helicopters, submarines and spacecraft. He was awarded the Legion of Honor for his contributions to education and science.
In recent months Google has been given the task of creating Doodles (images created from the Google logo and is placed in the top of the browser) every day more interactive and celebrating certain dates that seek to commemorate holidays (as Christmas), artists, even video games (like the famous Pacman Doodle), or characters who left their mark on the world with his great literary works, as on this occasion: Jules Verne.
Jules Gabriel Verne, better known by people who speak Spanish as Jules Verne, was born on this day, February 8, but the year 1828 in the Isle of Feydem in Nantes, France, and the second author who has more translations his books, besides being considered one of the fathers of science fiction, and that even today are new editions of his books or movies.
Besides being a great writer, Jules Verne was a visionary, bringing great ideas to science and technology in anticipation of great inventions such as the creation of the Sea (20,000 Leagues Under the Sea), the helicopter, and even in the view some, the Internet (Paris in the twentieth century, a floating city).
This time Google has created a doodle on a submarine (the famous title based on Jules Verne’s 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea), with which you can “explore” a small ocean, full of “science fiction” by using the mouse or keyboard to interact with this incredible way of distinguishing great people who invented the world’s biggest search engine.
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