Google Doodles for end of term

This post was started a few weeks ago, as the end of term approached.

It's that time of year when groups have their last few lessons, and sometimes you have just half a group, or a shortened lesson as a result of other external events such as prize giving, conferences and other assemblies.
I have some blank Google Doodle templates (there are several versions of this that can be downloaded - new and old font versions) and challenge students to create a Google Doodle for what they have learned in Geography, or for a particular geographical theme, or perhaps as a door design for the new academic year, or for some key events from their summer holidays.
I showed some of the more Geographical ideas of Doodles with the students, to show them what was possible.

Nain Singh Rawat's is one of the Google Doodles I particularly like, for example.

This is some of his biography...

Nain Singh Rawat was the first man to survey Tibet, determining the exact location and altitude of Lhasa, mapping the Tsangpo, and describing in mesmerizing detail fabled sites such as the gold mines of Thok Jalung.
Disguised as a Tibetan monk, he walked from his home region of Kumaon to places as far as Kathmandu, Lhasa, and Tawang. He maintained a precisely measured pace, covering one mile in 2000 steps, and measured those steps using a rosary. He hid a compass in his prayer wheel and mercury in cowrie shells and even disguised travel records as prayers.

The effort that went into this one is tremendous, as it's a cut card, silhouette, back lit and photographed. It must have taken many hours to produce.

Inge Lehmann's 127th birthday is another one I particularly like.

Inge was a scientist. Here's some of her biography:

At the turn of the twentieth century, a teenager in Østerbro, Denmark felt the ground move beneath her feet. It was her first earthquake, but it wouldn’t be her last.

More than two decades of study and observation later, Inge Lehmann’s work sent shockwaves through the scientific community. By observing earthquakes, she discovered the earth has both inner and outer cores. Her work has withstood the test of time. In fact, it’s still the foundation for seismological science today.

Inge used deduction and evidence to discover something unseeable. Today’s Doodle sheds light on her powerful but invisible discovery. Doodler Kevin Laughlin helps us experience the gift Inge illuminated for the world by revealing it as a glowing orb. Not all of his early drafts looked the same, but the earth’s inner core glowed at the centre of each.

Also check out the doodles for Urbanist Jane Jacobs and others...

What other geographical doodles can you find?