>>PAYSON: I’m Caroline Payson. I’m the Director of Education at Cooper Hewitt National Design Museum. Our Doodle for Google contest was a perfect fit for us. By using design, you can think about ways of improving your world. It’s very hard not to be moved by what all these young people wish for the world.
Hi, and welcome back. My name is the tech lead and I am the tech lead. Sorry this drink just takes some getting used to the aroma is just so strong. It is nauseating, really. The topic for today are software design patterns. As you get further along in your software engineering career it’s something
Those familiar with Google Doodles know that Google frequently celebrates extraordinary women throughout history such as prominent inventors, scientists, writers, artists, activists, philanthropists, and so on. Today, for the International Women’s Day 2018 , Google wanted to take the opportunity to celebrate the stories and voices of the everyday women living all over the world.
It was really important for us to have a type system that had flexibility. We have a lot of different weights and different widths to serve all the different places that we use it. We don’t just have a bold title and regular text. We can be much more subtle by going with a medium
JON WILEY: Hi everybody. Welcome. So during the keynote you heard a little bit about material design, and we hope to give you a little bit more detail about that today and in the sessions that follow tomorrow. But first I want to tell you a little bit about our inspiration around material design. Every
So, I lead a team at Google that works on machine intelligence; in other words, the engineering discipline of making computers and devices able to do some of the things that brains do. And this makes us interested in real brains and neuroscience as well, and especially interested in the things that our brains do