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Google Lens is coming to Image search results

Google Lens is coming to Image search results

Google grew rapidly in its early years and eventually settled on a new headquarters in Mountain View, California in 2003.

Lastly, they are bringing Google Lens to Google Images, which analyzes images and finds objects of interest within them. Now, Google Lens will be integrated into image search as well. Google Search now anticipates and customizes much of your search experience automatically, and it also uses AI on the back end to do things like create relevant clips from videos. These range from organizing your search results better, to introducing an Instagram Stories-style presentation for select content.

So many features which push the user to stay in the universe of Google, rather than going on other sites. Google will also give you past search terms you used before.

As well, Google will, in particular, to strengthen and make more visible its "Wire" ("Feed" in English): renamed "Discover", it will offer even more content of interest to the user: articles, videos, ... providing clear similarities with that of, for example, Facebook. It will also display more information around images to help you find the ideal image. Google says there will be more of a focus on visual content, including videos. As a bonus, they can get any topic that appears on their activity card and add to their collection's menu. Lens also allows users to "draw" on part of an image to gather more search results. These visual stories will now surface in Google Images and Discover, the company said.

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Google, which already uses artificial intelligence to power its search, video and news offerings, unveiled three new AI-enhanced offerings at an event commemorating its twentieth anniversary on Monday. Google Images will also start showing captions followed by web page titles and related searches starting this week. At this point, it is unclear how you can get your content to show up in these Google-constructed AMP stories.

People can find references to most datasets in environmental and social sciences, as well as data from other disciplines including government data and data provided by news organisations, such as ProPublica. Just tell Google you want "More" or "Less" like that post to tune the algorithm.

Google is also adding what it's calling a "topic layer" to the knowledge graph.

Keep an eye out for all of these new features to be rolling out over the next few weeks and months.