Uses Ajax and some other web2.0-ish features.
Sergey Brin is telling employees to stop making old products and start improving new ones. "For example, said Chief Executive Eric Schmidt, Google plans to combine its spreadsheet, calendar and word-processing programs into one suite of Web-based applications."
Google now lets you do searches -- including regular expression searches -- across public source code.
James Yu has a screenshot of a new design Google has been testing lately.
Google has released a new program that gives users 100MB of web space to make simple HTML pages in.
Google is buying the leftover ad space in the _Chicago Sun-Times_ and filling it with AdWords ads related to the rest of the content. I wonder how they're going to charge advertisers. The domains posted are the real domains, so it can't exactly be pay-per-click.
Some great stories about Google's early days, with more to come.
The Search Engine Experiment gives you the results from Yahoo, MSN, and Google without saying which is which. Currently, 41% of those who have taken the test picked Google (33% Yahoo, 26% MSN).
A free version of Urchin, a company Google bought. (official blog post)
You could also buy equipment to extend it into your house. (proposal)
The Google advanced search page now lets you limit your search to CC-licensed results.
Satellites, drag and drop, and more.
In a long New York Times piece, top Googlers speculate about the future of advertising, including Google selling TV ads, using more personalized information, and links to store inventory information.
Details about how it works in the link.
(sample map) It uses your zip code to figure out where to place you on the map.
Appoints "President of Sales and Business Development".
The product that drove webmasters crazy was back...for a moment, at least.
There sure are a lot -- everything from ZipCars to urinals.
Search for something like [lax nyc] and Google will help you buy plane tickets for that trip.
See exactly where the available hotels are on a Google Map.
Tagging has been all over the place recently and apparently Google couldn't resist. Now you can tag sites in your search history for later retrieval.
Google joins the already crowded RSS aggregator space with their new ajax RSS reader, done in the style of Gmail. Blogger project manager Jason Shellen led the project.