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Larry Page


Co-founded Google in 1998 alongside Sergey Brin. He became CEO of Google in 2011, changing Eric Schmidt. He graduated from your University or college of Michigan having a pc engineering degree. Then visited Stanford to go after a Ph.D. in pc science. When starting Google, Sergey Brin and himself examined the link framework of the net in an effort to better rank webpages. He married study scientist Lucinda Southworth in 2007. His sister-in-law Carrie Southworth can be an actress that has made an appearance on General Medical center. He helped build probably the most lucrative and effective internet company ever sold long before Tag Zuckerberg popularized Facebook.

Quick Facts

Full Name Larry Page
Net Worth 44.2 billion USD
Date Of Birth March 26, 1973
Place Of Birth East Lansing, MI
Height 1.81 m
Profession Entrepreneur
Education East Lansing High School, Montessori Radmoor, Stanford University, University of Michigan
Nationality American
Spouse Lucinda Southworth
Parents Carl Victor Page, Gloria Page
Siblings Beverly Page, Carl Victor Page, Jr.
Awards Marconi Prize, TR100
Star Sign Aries

  • Facts
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1 As of 2012, Forbes magazine estimates Page's personal worth at over $20 billion.
2 His wife is the younger sister of Carrie Southworth.
3 Google co-founder with friend Sergey Brin.
4 He was the 2009 Commencement Speaker at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor.



Broken Arrows 2007 executive producer



Montessori Rising 2014 Documentary
Charlie Rose 2012-2014 TV Series Himself - Guest
The Barbara Walters Summer Special 2004 TV Series Himself

Archive Footage

Archive Footage

Bloomberg Game Changers 2010 TV Series documentary Himself - Founder, Google
Inside the Mind of Google 2009 TV Movie Himself - Co-Founder, Google
60 Minutes 2005 TV Series documentary Himself - Co-Founder, Google (segment "Google")

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1 You never lose a dream. It just incubates as a hobby.
2 [on the expansion of Google's activities] I'm not proposing that we spend all of our money on speculative things. But we should be spending a commensurate amount with what normal types of companies spend on research and development and spend it on thing that are a little more long-term and a little more ambitious than people normally would. More like moon shots.
3 For me it was always unsatisfying if you look at companies that get very big and they're just doing one thing. Ideally, if you have more people and more resources, you can get more things solved. We've kind of always had that philosophy.
4 Big companies - and maybe even Google too - are not as good as we should be at starting these things up early enough so that it's really done by the time we need it to be a real business.
5 Part of his 2009 commencement speech: I had one of those dreams when I was 23. When I suddenly woke up, I was thinking, What if we could download the whole Web and just keep the links? And I grabbed a pen and started writing. Sometimes it is important to wake up and stop dreaming. I spent the middle of that night scribbling out the details and convincing myself it would work. Soon after, I told my adviser, Terry Winograd, it would take a couple of weeks to download the Web. He nodded knowingly, fully aware it would take much longer but wise enough to not tell me. The optimism of youth is often underrated. Amazingly, I had no thought of building a search engine. The idea wasn't even on the radar. But much later, we happened upon a better way of ranking Web pages to make a really great search engine and Google was born. When a really great dream shows up, grab it.

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