The most searched for Irish terms in Britain over the last 12 months have been revealed.
According to Google Trends, the Olympic rowing brothers Gary and Paul O'Donovan topped the list, but the concentration for the Irish in Britain was on Irish citizenship, passports and the 'granny' rule in the wake of Brexit.
From rowers to passports and the Irish election, here's the most searched for Irish terms on Google for 2016...
Not only did Gary and Paul O'Donovan take silver in the Olympics, they also stole the attention as they were the top Irish Googled term in Britain for 2016.
...and their interview
A big part in their popularity was this interview with RTÉ which went viral around the world.
Watch the clip below...
— RTÉ Sport (@RTEsport) August 8, 2016
The Irish election
The third most searched Irish term in Britain was about the General Election, which took place earlier this year.
The 31st Dáil was dissolved by President Michael D. Higgins on February 3, at the request of Taoiseach Enda Kenny.
The new cabinet, as below, was sworn in in May.
The Irish Open 2016
The Irish Open was number four on the list of the Googled Irish terms this year.
Irish citizenship, passports and the granny rule
Applications for dual British and Irish citizenship surged in the wake of Britain’s vote to leave the European Union on June 23.
By November this year, a record 700,000 Irish passport applications had been received across Britain and Northern Ireland.
People in Britain were also searching for 'Irish grandparent' as applications for dual Irish citizenship currently require having at least one grandparent born in the country.
The Irish lottery
Lucky punters were Googling the Irish lottery throughout 2016, with one person winning big in Scotland and didn't collect it.
An Taoiseach Enda Kenny also featured in the top Irish Googled terms in Britain.
While it's unclear whether Katie Taylor turning professional or Michael Conlan's controversial loss at Rio prompted people in Britain to search for 'Irish boxer', it's safe to say it's been a big year for Irish boxing.