The website created by Verily Life Sciences, Google's sister company, requires visitors to sign into an existing Google account or create a new one to schedule an appointment to be tested for coronavirus.
Why did Alphabet-Google CEO Sundar Pichai write an approximate 1,264-word post published Sunday touting Google's efforts around "helping people find useful information" about coronavirus, but mention the COVID-19 website developed in a small paragraph at the end?
Coronavirus seems to be testing tech companies, with some pushing out original deadlines to accommodate any chaos the unexpected virus might have caused.
Unlike in 1918, when the Spanish Flu killed thousands of people, the world offers businesses some amazing technology in ecommerce, search and video conferencing to connect brands with consumers.
Carvana.com and organic search are key in acquiring new customers for the ecommerce auto retailer. It uses no showrooms, relying on delivery services, tokens and vending machines filled with in-demand used cars.
Washington-based companies are opening their wallets to contribute large sums to a new fund aimed at supporting those affected by the coronavirus outbreak.
Despite declines in media budgets, Bloomreach on Monday showed revenue from the sale of items such as masks and zinc is on the rise as Americans look to protect themselves and loved ones from an outbreak. And it's all happening without the use of paid advertising. What about search engine optimization?
Nearly three-quarters of consumers want the retail industry to set new standards with severe punishment for violations to combat fake reviews.
Google will crawl and index all sites using its mobile-first model by September 2020.
Disaster preparedness company Redfora is promoting its backpacks that include necessities including the N95 face mask suggested by the medical community for people with respiratory issues to protect against contracting viruses like COVID-19, also known as coronavirus.