The story of the most ambitious project ever conceived on the Internet, and the people who tried to stop it. In 1937 HG Wells predicted the creation of the "World Brain", a giant global library that contained all human knowledge which would lead to a new form of higher intelligence. Seventy year later the realization of that dream was underway, as Google scanned millions and millions of books for its Google Books website. But over half those books were still in copyright, and authors across the world launched a campaign to stop them, climaxing in a New York courtroom in 2011. A film about the dreams, dilemmas and dangers of the Internet, set in spectacular locations in China, USA, Europe and Latin America.
Google Apps Script is a scripting language used in conjunction with Google web-based applications (Google Docs, Google Sheets, Google Forms, Gmail, etc.) and external APIs. In this course, you’ll see how Google Apps Script can integrate the functions of multiple Google services with an externally located data source to create a new custom app. For example, you’ll see how Google Apps Script pulled data from a Google Sheet and an external source, and then combined and formatted the data into a Google Doc.
This comprehensive course contains step-by-step never before seen information, complete with screenshots, to show you exactly how you can harness the power of Google+ Marketing to boost your traffic in an INSTANT. In fact, here are some “undeground” secrets you will discover once you download your “Google+ Marketing Secret 2.0 Step-by-Step Guide”
CPD200 is a developer-focused look at Google's expansive Cloud Platform suite of tools and technologies. This course covers the deployment of enterprise-class, highly scalable applications on GCP. The focus is on Google's App Engine product, a Platform-as-a-Service inside of GCP, but also touches on Google Cloud Storage, Cloud SQL, Datastore, Cloud Shell, and Source Repository.
From Google Maps to consumer global positioning system (GPS) devices, spatial technology shapes many lives in both ordinary and extraordinary ways. Thanks to spatial computing, a hiker in Yellowstone and a taxi driver in Manhattan can know precisely where they are, discover nearby points of interest and learn how to reach their destinations. Spatial computing technology is what powers the Foursquare check-in, the maps app on your smartphone, the devices used by scientists to track endangered species, the routing directions that help you get from point A to point B, the precision agriculture technology that is revolutionizing farming, and the augmented reality devices like Google Glass that may soon mediate our interaction with the real world.