A couple of Years ago, Sir, Friedrich Soennecken documented an everlasting and surprising patent for the opening puncher or what shall we say a Papierlocher fur Sammelmappen that's we it's named. A number of identical holes punched out from construction paper are across the floor as part of the Google logo.
Now Google has paid tribute to the well-loved tool with an delightful animation. A two-hole device then punches a piece of paper occupying the second "g" in "Google", then proceeds to smile and dance.
The hole puncher employs a lever and spring system to allow the user to line up and punch holes with cylindrical blades through stacked sheets of paper easily.
It's a great news, that Google Doodle is Celebrating Children's Day along with the 131st Anniversary of Hole Punch. These doodles can be found on Google's website. The animated Google doodle in which the letters of the word Google are made of small bits of paper that remain after hole puncher punches a sheet of paper. It utilizes a lever and spring framework to enable the client to fix up and punch gaps with barrel-shaped edges through stacked sheets of paper easily.
The basic design of the hole puncher has not changed much since Soennecken invented it. Soennecken is now a well-known German company that specialises in office supplies.
If the date involved wasn't a giveaway, Google's accompanying blog post makes it pretty clear which side the search engine comes down on, referring to the hole puncher as an essential "artifact of German engineering". While Smith's device was more for ticketing, Soennecken was laser focused on stationary, having already developed a type of calligraphy known as "round writing", and later the ring binder for all his holey sheets of paper to be collected in.