Google Releases Festive Doodle To Welcome New Year's Eve
Rancakmedia.com – Google released the latest doodle to celebrate New Year's Eve 2022. The graphics are in the form of a series of letters decorated with various traditional New Year's celebration knick-knacks.
The letter G, for example, is given the addition of a dazzling party hat. Lights adorn the other letters, announcing the joy of the New Year's Eve party.
Then, the letter O becomes yellow and bigger in size, like a full moon. At the top, a purple candy with the year 2021 is displayed.
If you click on it, the New Year's Eve iteration of the Google doodle will spew rainbow confetti across your smartphone screen.
The gift was a welcome one, and it served as a reminder of how happy everyone was on New Year's Eve.
New Year's History
Today, many countries around the world believe that the new year begins on January 1st. This tradition has existed since the time of Julius Caesar, more than 500 years before Jesus was born.
The earliest calendar to use January 1 as the start of the new year was that of the Roman emperors. He invented the Julian calendar to improve the calendar system previously used by the Romans.
So, a year is calculated as 365 and 1/4 days, as we know them today. Over time, this approach has also been embraced by many other countries, especially in Asia and Africa.
Many peoples, like the Chinese, celebrate New Year's Eve on the Gregorian and lunar calendars simultaneously.
Fireworks, flashing lights, and blowing trumpets have come to symbolize New Year's Eve celebrations in our day and age.
New Year's celebrations are also the best opportunity to spend time with loved ones. Of course, Google's release of Doodle today perfectly captures the festive New Year's Eve tradition.
Google released the latest Doodle to celebrate New Year's Eve 2022. The graphics are in the form of rows of letters decorated with various celebration tradition knick-knacks.
Many countries around the world believe that the new year starts on January 1st. The earliest calendar to use January 1 as the start of the new year was that of the Roman emperors.