New Google UFO Logo "Birthday of H.G. Wells"

Google logo saucer mystery solved?
Google logo saucer mystery solved?

Yet another UFO themed logo on Google today.

First a saucer shaped craft ‘beaming’ the second ‘o’ in Google, then a saucer floating over a series of crop cirlces spelling out the company’s name… mysteriously with the ‘l’ missing and now a saucer with several ‘War of the Worlds’ type alien walkers.

A mouse over of the logo says ‘Birthday of H.G. Wells’.

H.G. Wells, the father of Sci-Fi (screw you Jules Verne) was born September 21st, 1866.

According to www.telegraph.co.uk, Google has been hinting at the fact the the UFO themed logos were building up to celebrate the writers birthday. Earlier, Twitter messages gave the coordinates 51.327629, -0.5616088: the location of Horsell Common, near Woking in Surrey. Horsell Common was the site of the first Martian landing in the 1898 sci-fi classic The War Of The Worlds.

On Google’s official blog, they stated “we wanted to celebrate H.G. Wells as an author who encouraged fantastical thinking about what is possible, on this planet and beyond.”

Google Crop Cirlces Logo


For the second time this month, Google features a paranormal themed logo, last time it was a saucer ‘beaming’ up the second ‘o’, now its a saucer floating over a series of crop cirlces spelling out the company’s name… mysteriously with the ‘l’ missing.

Google’s changes the theme of its logo often, featuring popular events and sometimes hinting at upcoming releases.

While not confirmed, its said the previous logo was a nod toward Zero Wing, a video game where the phrase “All your base are belong to us” comes from. Evidence for this comes from a Google Tweet ‘1.12.12 25.15.21.18 15 1.18.5 2.5.12.15.14.7 20.15 21.19’ which decodes to ‘All Your O are belong to us’

So far we having a missing ‘O’ and a missing ‘L’…

New UFO Google Logo And Unexplained Phenomenon


Google gives a little nod to UFOs with their current logo, featuring a saucer shaped craft ‘beaming’ the second ‘o’ in Google.

www.telegraph.co.uk adds a little to it, with the fact that “unexplained
phenomenon”
is in the top ten Google searched terms.

Does Google know something we don’t know?