It’s easy to find information on anything with a search engine at our fingertips, but some things are easier to look for than others. News topics, trivia and scientific data will usually populate the first page of your search results, but what if you want to look for a song? In recent months Google has produced a new Google App feature that will allow you to hum a song to see if you can find information about it.

Google Play Music has a nifty new over-the-air radio station called New Radio that plays any of your favorite songs in turn. But loading up New Radio and entering one of your own music choices usually doesn't provide any results since Google already has everything in Google Play Music's database. However, making use of a new Google App feature called "Search Hum," this is the first time this feature has been used for finding a song in Google Play Music. Finding a song will be slightly different than normal since Google Music argues that if nothing else comes up first, the name of the song will show up on the next page.

To use Search Hum you will need to create a Google Play Music Google Account, which you can do here. After logging in, you will need to restart the Google App again to see any new Search Hum results. For example if you had a recent Periscope stream while your playing a song on the radio from Google Play Music, when you loaded up the Google App, you would see the name of the song with the URL for that song. Since Search Hum is tied to a Google Account, which works across multiple devices, it may sound odd to Not everybody has a Google Account. Thankfully, there is a reasonable workaround that will allow you to sync your existing Google Account with the Play Music Google App. From home screen, search for "refresh credential," launch the Google App, and select "skip account setup." On the next screen select "create" and then use your credentials if necessary. Confirm that you want the new Google App to use your new credentials and you will be good to go. You can use Refreshing credential all day, every day if you want.

The search results will now show your last sung song, your last humming or swiping left or right on the third page will bring up synchronized results powered by Search Hum browsers. Murphy's Law will just have to remember to keep you updated.

Netflix doesn't release ratings for the individual episodes it lists as having watched, but that hasn't stopped insiders from predicting numbers, and a select few people even have what they claim are the actual numbers.

For example, when The Hunger Games: Catching Fire was released recently, Slate's Amusing Empire was one of the first sources to suggest that Peter Quill had disappeared after just 22 episodes.