By adamwulf on January 14, 2009
By adamwulf on January 12, 2009
By (author unknown) on December 5, 2008
Shared by Michael L
These stickers are sooo awesome. I beta tested 3 rounds of the keyboard stickers. We went through a lot of trouble to make sure they are high quality and will last for a long time. Arielle rocks!
Posted by Arielle Reinstein, Gmail Product Marketing Manager
Not too long ago, one of the Gmail engineers broke out her vinyl cutter and made some Gmail mvelope stickers. Pretty soon, they were pasted to our desks, stuck on our laptops, and adorning the walls around the office. Then other people started asking us about them — first it was just other Googlers. But when a guy I was sitting next to on an airplane asked where he could get a Gmail sticker, we realized other people might like them too.
So we designed some more, and printed up a whole bunch.
There’s the standard Gmail M-velope — dressed up in glitter. One of three bookplate style stickers you can stick on anything from the inside of a favorite book to your laptop or your skateboard. (Trading with friends is encouraged — we realize the unicorn isn’t for everyone.) And there’s a sheet of keyboard shortcut stickers intended as a tool to help people learn Gmail’s shortcuts. The adhesive is a bit more removable than standard stickiness, so you can take them off once you’ve trained your fingers.
So how do you get your stickers? We may be all about speedy electronic communication, but this time we’re going old school with snail mail. Just send a self-addressed stamped envelope (along with a note if you’re so inclined) to:
Send me some Gmail stickers already
P.O. Box 391420
Mountain View, CA 94039-1420
Make sure to include enough postage to return a sticker pack via U.S. mail. It’s less than one ounce, so a standard $0.42 stamp will do if you’re in the United States; enclose an international reply coupon (IRC) if you’re outside of the U.S. And be sure to send your envelope in soon — one per person please.
*Our lawyers asked us to make sure it was clear that your contact information won’t be maintained in any way and these stickers are “void where prohibited and only while supplies last.”
(photos by Dustin Diaz)
By John Gruber on September 4, 2008
It’s not that any particular feature of Chrome is so wonderful, or even that the sum of those features puts Safari back on its heels in the browser wars. It’s the idea that someone other than Apple has taken such clear leadership in this area. Google Chrome makes Safari’s user interface look conservative; it makes Apple look timid.