Just Updated

Google’s Image Search, better and faster now!

Advertisement
Google’s Image Search, better and faster now!

Google declared that it has renewed its Picture search feature to be faster and More highly effective. The changes, with the intention to be introduced out more than the following couple of days, encompass Image results shown in an inline panel, enabling buyers to switch thru a collection of images by applying their computer keyboard and take a look at metadata with out turning into rerouted to a distinct touchdown webpage.

 

Extra information from Google’s statement on what the superior Picture search signifies for Net-masters:

• We are now current complete info in regards to the Picture (and the metadata) excellent underneath the Image of the consequences at search, moderately of rerouted the purchasers to a special touchdown webpage.
• We’re providing some key info a lot more conspicuously subsequent to the Picture i.e. the headline of the webpage which is web hosting the Picture, alongside wuth the domain identify from wher it apears from, and measurement of the Image.
• The Particular web page domain name can also be now click-ready, and likewise a brand new button is added to move the web page from where the Picture is being hosted. Approach now there are Four click on-in a position specializes in to the source web page slightly than of simply 2. All Over our exams, we’ve got look a net raise in the reasonable click on-thru % to the site website hosting.
• The source webpage will now no Extra load up as an iframe on the backdrop of the Picture view. This May speed up the experience for customers, decreases the heap on the source website online’s Web servers, and boosts the precision of webmaster measurements comparable to pageviews. Now as typically, Image search question info is on the market in High Search Queries at Webmaster Tools.

 

The following two tabs change content below.

Being good with words, Divya is professional developer who takes pride in writing from variety of subjects ranging from tech to movies. She deployed her analytical skills to tech reviews, social news instead and, along the way, rediscovered her sense or humor. Doing this she is to exploit both her love for writing.

Latest posts by Divya (see all)

Comments

comments

Advertisement

12 Comments to “Google’s Image Search, better and faster now!”

  1. What’s the best search engine out there right now?

    Tell me why you like it. I’m very curious.

    Also tell me any search sites that look quite interesting to you. I might want to take a look at that.

    I’m just looking at my option.

    Best answer gets 10 points!

  2. I used to search google on another device for the word I get in ‘Draw something’. Then immitate it.. -am good in immitating pics- However it takes time trying to draw it at the same measurements.

    I found an app by chance in Google’s Play stote called ‘Draw something assistant’ where u can search for cliparts, choose one, shake thae mobile, and it will appear as a transparent image on ur screen. so, u can just trace it and draw easily perfectly and fast (less time) !!

    Many of my friends are Iphone users. So any idea of Apple store’s apps similar to this??

    Thank you in advance 🙂
    Brittany: I agree .. You are right .

  3. I see this BING search engine lately, but are they as good as google?

  4. In the beginning the Internet was but a confusing mass of documents. Finding information, by searching the World Wide Web, was nearly impossible until the first search engines came along. Early search engines were like rudimentary life-forms (Remember Yahoo! Search and Alta Vista?).

    They got the job done, but as more people gained access to the web, their limitations and dependence on the information that content creators put on so-called meta tags (strings of text that identified the content of the page in the source code) meant that such engines were liable to be abused.

    Into this fast-expanding, yet messy space came Google. To cut a long story short, what Google did was organise information a lot better. Instead of depending on the text of a web page to determine the search results, it determined the page’s influence using a variety of factors-including how many times a page had been viewed or linked to. From those early days, Google made searching the Internet reliable and over the past decade has grown into the behemoth it is today.

    But there is more to the Internet than Google and more to search as well. Microsoft’s CEO Steve Ballmer told BT five years ago that Google was just a flash in the pan, as Microsoft readied its (then) latest search engine. Microsoft did not get too far then, but laid the foundation for an effort that churned out Bing, its search engine launched last year. The engine uses a process similar to Google’s ‘PageRank’ algorithm and gets a boost from technology tailored to throw up relevant results. The result: it has garnered one-fourth market share in the United States.

    Google is not standing still. “In the early days, much of the Internet was static, your ‘web crawlers’ would go out every few days, sometimes even weeks to find information. Today, in the age of Twitter, the Internet happens in ‘real time’ and we have to reflect that,” said Amit Singhal, a Google Fellow, present at the company’s recent Science of Search conference in Tokyo.

    The way it delivers this is complex: New search technologies look for statistical patterns while determining the importance of one particular tweet message over thousands of others as well as the number of followers the person who wrote that tweet has. Juxtapose the volume of tweets – 2.7 million every hour-and the brute force of the new technology and servers that power it become apparent. That and Google’s focus on search helps it stay top dog despite challenges in China (Baidu is No. 1) and Japan (Yahoo! is ahead in popularity).

    Google founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin have spoken of their fears of being ousted by a newcomer. That challenge could come in the form of the likes of Wolfram Alpha, which queries a structured database for answers. So, ask it about the 16th President of the United States and it throws up not a link but a page of facts on Abraham Lincoln. The scope of the engine’s results is limited given it is still a project in progress. Example: A search for “World Cup” assumes it is a gene and gives you a reference genetic sequence. Still, structured searches are being closely watched.

    Elsewhere, to catch up with Google, Microsoft and Yahoo! are touting new contextual search services that give you search results based on the page you are on. For instance, if you are reading about Barack Obama’s actions in the Gulf of Mexico BP oil spill, highlighting “Obama” will not do a generic search for Obama but for the US President and the oil spill. This is still a beta (test) service rolled out to a few users.

    Google, meanwhile, is also taking search to mobile devices – a trend that its executives underscored at the Tokyo conference. Google’s voice search is today enabled on most smartphones. Goggles allows users to take a picture from a mobile phone and gives you a result on the image. Google plans to make both mobile voice and image search faster and is throwing a lot of its engineering resources behind that.

    And its needs to. Google’s biggest rival here is not Microsoft but Apple whose iPhone is the dominant smartphone platform in terms of mindspace. Apple recently bought Siri, which makes a “mobile personal assistant” application that works through voice commands. Silicon Valley is betting that the “human-computer interface” will increasingly move away from text to voice and images.

    The world’s top search engine also has on hand projects that revel in the technology they use even if the revenue upsides are not evident. In Tokyo, Alan Eustace, Google’s Head of Engineering, talked about a “Universal Communicator”, an idea rip-off from the Star Trek series. Here, an application on a smartphone, with the help of machine translation, will be able to translate any language spoken into it and into any other selected. Singhal was even more bullish.

    He spoke of a future where all Goo

  5. Google’s search engine now requires javascript. Can’t click on the results and go to the sites with javascript turned off. Does Google have a non-javascript search engine or something?
    *update*
    It appears to be an experimental thing that Google is doing and is turning the feature on and off intermittently. I hope they don’t make it JavaScript only, if they do I will quit using Google search. I will virus scan my computer just in case though.

  6. sick_mick_101 // May 31, 2013 at 2:31 pm // Reply

    I have change my default google search in chrome to serbian google by accident, can any body help.

    If you can give me step by step help please
    Thank you.

  7. I use google most, my dad said that google is better; but I can’t seem to figure out what the difference is!

  8. How does a minor make a Google adsense legally? Does Google adsense take tax out of your check or do they take it out of the payee’s bank account?

  9. whitesoxfan2347 // June 3, 2013 at 10:12 am // Reply

    I want to play the google doodle that was on yesterday as in the google guitar, but I can’t find it anywhere so can someone post a link for me to play it? Or if there isn’t one can someone post a link for something similar? Thanks 🙂

  10. Google was one of the Firefox supporters in the war against Microsoft Internet Explorer.
    What do you think will happen now to Firefox?

  11. Google will be providing access to medical records but how do they get access to them in the first place? Does anyone have any links explaining this?

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published.


*


*