There are talks about first decentralized search engine of the world and its launch which is apparently coming closer. This engine will be using a new type of web interaction apparently and is a content-based search engine that uses the cyber protocol and is designed using blockchain technology. This decentralized search engine is planned for launch soon and the online translation of the whole event will also be made available for the conference taking place in Lisbon. Apparently, there is a lot to consider when choosing between the centralized search engines out there such as Google, and the world’s first decentralized search engine.
One can’t help but think what the difference in use is for both, the research capacity and the results which are displayed. In a centralized search engine, all the data presented to you on the screen is from various centralized sources such as websites, blogs, and other digital entities which are covered and controlled at the very end to display information on Google. But when it comes to a decentralized search engine all the data made available to you are not regulated and neither it is stored at data centers or whatever but comes from a pure P2P (peer to peer) information sharing fashion.
This approach strips these centralized search engines from the power they have over the search results. If this decentralized search engine gets launched and is made available to the public then the very need for indexing algorithms or web crawlers that are always collecting information about the change in the content censorship or the various vulnerabilities affiliated with the loss of confidentiality will not be required.
The content would be able to register itself in a unique transaction done with Cyberlink. Hyperlinks will not be required which usually means servers and Cyberlinks will be doing the job here which develops links between the data. Think of this decentralized search engine as a linear chain on which data is being dumped continuously and it at the same time accessed but with no mirrors or filters which centralized search engines put over data whatsoever.