Google is the default internet search engine for many people around the world, and in fact, most people don't even know that there are other types of methods like Bing. This is how the Big G dominates the market and, in fact, changes our way of speaking. Certainly now, you hear more "I'll search it on Google" than "I will search it online", and the fact that he changes our language speaks to his power.
The power of the scope can be of great help in situations like the one we are currently experiencing with a coronavirus, and the G major has decided to use it to its advantage, in a subtle way, awareness of proper hand washing, something that needs to be done on a regular basis, but is now more demanding than ever.
This is a doodle that helps you wash your hands
At key moments, such as his birthday or some ephemerides, Gogogl changes his doodle to pay tribute to important people or events, but this time he does it to grow and teach users to wash their hands properly. Also, If you click on the Google doodle, you'll see the following video where the company carefully explains it so that we can follow the steps from home.
Also, as has often happened, washing your hands does not involve leaving them under water, but you should get them with soap in their separate parts to make sure we remove all kinds of contaminants that may be, and in this way, many diseases and infections are preventable. After all, the hand is the only part of the body to reach our eyes and mouth, and they should be kept clean at all times.
For each unique occasion, the time runs up to the second 50, when you have to keep your hands completely clean if you follow the company's recommendations on that video,
In addition to this, there is also a more complete guide with pictures of how to wash our hands, designed by Google if you want to be there instead of watching a video. As you can see, it doesn't have a big secret, and action is important as it is simple, which in this section contains only 9 steps which you can do in less than a minute. No relevant excuses, and less at this time.
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But this doodle pays tribute to Doctor Ignaz Semmelweis, a 19th-century Hungarian physician who discovered the importance of hand-holding to reduce the risk of infection, something that is relevant now and that the present and the last 200 years can help save lives.