¡Felicitaciones a todos los diseñadores de Tipos Latinos 2012!
The Google Web Fonts team would like to extend our congratulations to all designers selected for the Tipos Latinos 2012 Biennial
El equipo de Google Web Fonts felicita a todos los diseñadores seleccionados en la Bienal Tipos Latinos 2012
We were looking forward to seeing the results of this prestigious review of work by typeface designers across Latin America because we have been working with many of them.
Tenemos muchas ganas de ver los resultados de este prestigioso evento de diseño tipográfico de Latinoamérica, porque nosotros estuvimos trabajando con muchos de ellos.
Around a quarter of the typefaces featured are available in Google Web Fonts today – or very soon:
Aproximadamente un cuarto de las tipografías seleccionadas ya están disponibles en Google Web Fonts o lo estarán muy pronto:
- Buenard, by Gustavo J. Ibarra (Argentina)
- Petrona, by Ringo Romei (Argentina)
- Ruluko, by A. Sanfelippo, A. Díaz y M. Hernández (Argentina, Colombia, Colombia)
- Unna, by Jorge de Buen (Mexico)
- Acme, by Juan Pablo del Peral (Argentina)
- Macondo, by John Vargas Beltrán (Colombia)
- Rufina, by Martín Sommaruga (Uruguay)
- Abril, by José Scaglione y Veronika Burian (Argentina)
- Alegreya, by Juan Pablo del Peral (Argentina)
- Almendra, by Ana Sanfelippo (Argentina)
- Andada, by Carolina Giovagnoli (Argentina)
- Bitter, by Sol Matas (Argentina)
- Delius, by Natalia Raices (Argentina)
- Rosarivo, by Pablo Ugerman (Argentina)
The Alegreya family (including its Small Caps
sister family) received a "Mención de Excelencia" (Recognition of Excellence) – congratulations Juan Pablo!
La familia Alegreya (que incluye una familia Small Caps
) recibió la única "Mención de Excelencia" que en esta edición entregó el Jurado. ¡Felicitaciones, Juan Pablo!
You can read more about Tipos Latinos at tiposlatinos.com
Pueden ver más sobre Tipos Latinos en tiposlatinos.com
We have worked with many colleagues outside Google in our effort to make it possible for all researchers to find what their peers have discovered. We are thrilled to share this guest post from one of our colleagues, Prof Sun Huh from the Hallym University, Korea.
Over the past twenty or so years, I have played several roles within the Korean scholarly communication arena, from professor and researcher to author and journal editor. In all of these roles, I have made it a priority to ensure that the medical and scientific research done by our faculty, staff and students can be found and read by researchers around the world.
In the summer of 2006, I was chairing the Committee of Information Management for the Korean Association of Medical Journal Editors (KAMJE), when I received an email from Anurag Acharya suggesting that we work together to include KAMJE's KoreaMed
platform within the Scholar index. When I introduced the idea to the Association's member-editors, they were delighted by the prospect of gaining more visibility for their journals. After a series of messages and close collaboration with the Scholar engineers, the articles hosted on KoreaMed were soon included in Google and Google Scholar. The relationship was so successful that we opened KoreaMed's full-text platform, Synapse
, for indexing in Nov 2007.
With the successful cooperation of KAMJE and Google, Korean medical scholarship now reaches researchers worldwide. I have recently taken on a new role, a volunteer-consultant for the newly formed Korean Council of Science Editors (KCSE), which will try to do for all Korean scientific research what KAMJE has done for medical research. I look forward to working with the Council and our colleagues at Google to extend the reach of Korean scientific scholarship. Posted by: Sun Huh, Professor of Parasitology, Hallym University
We’re excited to announce that starting today, we are providing a new results style that’s more modern and streamlined, based on the evolving Google design
and experience across Google properties.
This look will be the new default for new custom search engines, and admins of existing custom search engines can also choose this new style by visiting the Look and feel page of their CSE’s control panel and selecting “Default” in the Choose or customize a style section. The old default remains an option, but has been renamed to “Classic”.
In addition to the new style for results, we’ve also updated the search box and made autocomplete more robust and consistent with the standard Google autocomplete. Note that this update affects all CSEs that use the Element so, in some rare cases, site owners who have made customizations to their CSE search box (or who have enabled autocomplete for their own search boxes) may need to make minor updates to accommodate the new search box’s slightly different look.
We hope you and your visitors enjoy these updates. Let us know what you think in our discussion forum.
Posted by: Dana Bright, UI Designer
Allowing users to find citing documents for an article is a key feature of Google Scholar. Ever since we added legal opinions, legal researchers have asked us to make it easy to find significant citing decisions for a case - that is, decisions that discuss a case at some length, possibly supporting it, overturning it or differentiating it from others.
Today, we are changing how we present citations to legal opinions. Now, instead of sorting the citing documents by their prominence, we sort them by the extent of discussion of the cited case. Opinions that discuss the cited case in detail are presented before ones that mention the case briefly. We indicate the extent of discussion visually and indicate opinions that discuss the cited case at length, that discuss it moderately and those that discuss it briefly. Opinions that don't discuss the cited case are left unmarked. For example, see opinions citing Dique v. New Jersey State Police, 603 F. 3d 181
We would like to thank Itai Gurari for his contributions in making this feature possible.
Here is hoping this update will help legal researchers quickly find the significant citations they are looking for.Posted by Alex Verstak, Senior Staff Engineer
At Google, one of our goals is to help make the web work for your business. Today we’re introducing the Learn with Google webinar program that does just that, by sharing best practices and tips across a variety of products, including search ads, mobile ads, display ads, YouTube and Google Analytics.
We’re kicking off the program with eight live webinars in March:
Check out our new webinar page to register for any of the sessions or to access on-demand webinars. We’ll be adding new webinars as they’re scheduled, so check back regularly for updates. You can also stay up-to-date on the schedule by downloading our Learn with Google Webinar calendar to automatically see upcoming webinars in your Google Calendar.
- March 13 at 10am PDT: 5 Tips to Start Marketing your Business with Video
- March 14 at 10am PDT: Introduction to the Google Display Network
- March 15 at 10am PDT: GoMo: Mobilize your Site and Maximize your Advertising
- March 20 at 10am PDT: Understanding Mobile Ads Across Marketing Objectives
- March 21 at 10am PDT: Reaching Your Goals with Google Analytics
- March 22 at 10am PDT: GoMo for Publishers
- March 27 at 10am PDT: Manage Large AdWords Campaigns with Less Effort
- March 28 at 10am PDT: 3 Tips to Get More out of your Video Advertising Campaigns
Whether your goal is to engage the right customers at the right time, make better decisions faster, or get the most from your marketing dollars, we hope that you’ll use these tips and how-to’s to maximize the impact of digital and grow your business. We’re looking forward to having you join us!
Erica Tsai, Product Marketing Manager