Cindy Tang’s Sea Telescope wins Doodle 4 Google Canada contest

Comments on this story are moderated according to our Submission Guidelines. Submissions were accepted until Dec. 31, after which a judging committee narrowed the list down to 75 regional finalists. The celebrity group was composed of retired astronaut Chris Hadfield, actress Karine Vanasse, Royal Ontario Museum chief executive Janet Carding and Google Science Fair winner Ann Makosinski. According to Google, submissions for the contest covered a broad range of imagination; from disease-curing robots to a world united by nature, even one depicting what it would be like to live on Mars.

We got a chance to speak to both her and Wesley Babin about their “doodles” at the event in Toronto. See today’s front and back pages, download the newspaper, order back issues and use the historic Daily Express newspaper archive. GOOGLE has announced that the winner of Doodle 4 Google Canada 2017 is a renewable energy-themed illustration. If you’re actually in the U.S., email with screenshot of this message, plus your location. The Doodle 4 Google Contest (“Contest”) is open to Indian resident students in Classes 1 to 10 of any school in India.

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Books, and authors, and a never-ending mountain of worlds to get lost in. I could read 1,000 books a day for the rest of my life and still only scratch the surface of all the wonderfully inspiring stories out there waiting to be read. Doodles that are not original works, contain refused to connect logos, or copyrighted imagery will be disqualified. “As I’ve been growing up, I’ve been realizing how much my parents do for me, and I’ve wanted to focus on that a lot more in my art,” she told the outlet. Artists create their Doodles using any materials they want.

ROM acknowledges that this museum sits on the ancestral lands of the Wendat, the Haudenosaunee Confederacy, and the Anishinaabek Nation, which includes the Mississaugas of the Credit First Nation, since time immemorial to today. The Doodle 4 Google exhibition is part of the ROM’s year-long calendar of Centennial events that celebrate one hundred years of the Museum connecting visitors to their world and each other and inspiring new discoveries. Sofia Panem’s doodle will be on the homepage all day on Wednesday, June 14th, but that’s not all she gets.

Pingla, a student of J B Vachha High School in Mumbai, was determined as the age group finalist for classes 7 & 8, and ultimately beat the competition to be placed as the national winner. The Yearly competition sees students from standards 1 to 10 invited by the global search engine to showcase their creativity by submitting their own version of the Google Doodle. The Google Doodle has become a ubiquitous part of the brand’s identity – altering its instantly recognizable logo with visual elements to commemorate events, holidays, achievements and people.

“75% of life on earth persists because of soil. If a farmer can escalate the corruption to life, so we can do it as well…. Let’s do our part to produce the purest form of soil in India, forever.” The contest was won by Akshay Raj, a class IX student of St Aloysius High School, Mangalore. Doodle 4 Google is also organized by Google India and the winning picture comes up on the Google homepage. Doodle 4 Google is also organized by Google Canada and the winning picture comes up on the Google homepage.

The theme for the year’s contest was “If I could invent anything, I would invent …”. The winner, Cindy Tang, a Grade 11 student from Dr. Norman Bethune Collegiate Institute, Toronto, got to see her Doodle on the Google homepage on February 26. Doodle 4 Google, also stylized Doodle4Google, is an annual competition in various countries, held by Google, to have children create a Google doodle that will be featured on the local Google homepage as a doodle. Our finalists shared their visions of Canada’s future, picturing everything from new modes of transportation to a cleaner environment to innovative technology to diverse and multicultural societies. The doodle features a young girl camping in a hillock and gazing at the night sky with a telescope. Speaking to the media about the inspiration for her creation, Ms. More said, “I am extremely inspired by space exploration as there is still so much more to know about our Universe — from planets to stars to galaxies and beyond.

Toronto-area student Cindy Tang’s brilliantly coloured image of a telescope able to peer into the far depths of the sea has won the latest edition of the Doodle 4 Google contest. I chose to express the theme by drawing a scene that depicts the diverse people, technology and architecture that I think will be in the future. From holographic projections to buildings as tall as the CN Tower, Canada can accomplish these feats in another 150 years. I think my doodle expresses Canada’s future because I think technology will get stronger and people will start to develop virtual reality, robots and cures for illnesses. After another 150 years of glorious Canada, I believe that we will have a much greener country. In 150 years we will have new transportation like electric rockets instead of cars.

The drawing is also part of a special exhibit at the ROM, alongside images created by more than 70 other finalists. Outside of fundamentally keeping life on our planet happy and healthy, it personally plays a big role in how well I feel from day to day. Sunny days help make my worries feel manageable, and give me the energy to tackle things head on.