Google has installed a feature that allows its search engine to automatically detect whether it is being used by an individual or company in a matter of public interest.
The feature is called the “synthese” and it uses a search engine’s default search terms to determine whether the search results are related to an individual.
Google said that while the feature is available in Canada and the United States, it was only available in the United Kingdom, Australia, Ireland, New Zealand and South Africa.
It said the feature was not available in other countries or regions.
Google was able to detect if the search engine was being used for a public-interest purpose through the fact that the search term contained an asterisk (*) and an asterix followed by an asteric mark ( *).
The asterisk indicates that the user is requesting information related to a particular matter.
The asteric marks indicate that the information is confidential.
If the search terms are matched, the feature automatically detects that the individual or corporation is associated with a search on Google.
The Google search engine uses the same search terms as the other search engines, Google said.
“We think this is a great step forward to further strengthen the trust that people have in our products and services and to provide a level playing field for users when searching on the internet,” the company said in a statement.
The company added that the feature could be used to help “enhance privacy by matching the search query with the relevant search terms on the website”.
Google has previously acknowledged that the service could potentially be used for “spamming” and said that “we don’t track search queries in this way”.
The company said it was also aware of a case in which the company’s “solve” function could be “spoofed” by the software.
In the case, Google reported that a user had attempted to use a “solved” search query to create a link to the “solving” of a crime.
The “solution” search was used to create links that led to other Google products, including its “Ask” service, where users could “ask” questions about their lives.
Google’s “answer” search function was also used to “predict” the answer to the question “What is the biggest risk facing the UK?”
“We’re working hard to ensure that the answer can only be correct in some circumstances and to make sure it doesn’t conflict with another user’s question or question,” the search giant said in the statement.
“While we may not be able to tell you how much the answer will change or when it will change, we do know that this is the way we’ll do our best to provide you with answers that are right for you.”