Google to world: Here’s how predictable you really are



 Could it be that Google has pretty much seen everything before? Well, the company has a revelation.

Did Google see almost everything before? Well, the company has a revelation. I ask because I was arrested for a casual comment by Google’s Vice President of Engineering, Rajan Patel.

I feel the need to share fun facts-and where is it better to share fun facts than Twitter? –Patel states: “An interesting fact. 15% of the searches we see every day have never been searched on Google.”

I found myself embraced by some competing emotions.

First, there was the chills of Google seeing every search you do and every question that comes to your mind.

Then there was a decision on whether 15% was more or less.

My first instinct was to conclude that 85% of all human questions were previously related to other humans. If you can connect with other people instantly, you can share why you want an answer to this particular question.

Then I started thinking of Google as an annoying Jeopardy contestant. They know the answer to most things, but they live a lonely life with problems and may be drinking too much Coca-Cola.

But finally, there was the sadness that only 15% of our queries were original. And how many of them are just some sort of typo? Or is it just a reference to a new band / singer / app / dance / meme?

Indeed, despite ending her biography with a smile, I couldn’t help but feel a serious solidarity with Dr. Darmina Zivani (Pattel).

She translated as follows: “People in the world have left a unique curiosity of 15% after going through schools, colleges and societies that everyone expects to be the same if they want to survive :)”

There is something about a systematic life that squeezes your curiosity and replaces it with a menu with a limited appeal.

Eating the same movies, books, video games, and music will manage your digestive system. As Google suggests, the need for knowledge is homogenized.

I was often afraid that humans are the most dangerous species because they think they are wise.

So maybe Google will offer a prize to anyone who has created a search that the company’s machine has never seen before.

If you can expand your curiosity, think of a sense of pure reward.

I tried to create an original search out of curiosity.

I typed “Is the porpoise crimson?”

Google’s search box was desperate for the question, “Is the porpoise a bright red tide?”

What do you need to know about the University of Alabama, and what does Google already know?

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