Like any other technology, the web is constantly evolving and developing rapidly. Because of the lack of standards, it seems to be a little confused about evolution and versions, but the most appropriate stages of evolution are:
- Web 1.0
- Web 2.0
- Web 3.0 (also called semantic web)
So what's the difference between versions
Web 1.0: The experts call it Read-Only era. The role of the average internet user was limited to reading the information it presented. The best examples are millions of static websites that have been leaking in the internet boom. There was no active communication or information flow from the consumer of information to the information manufacturer.
Web 2.0: Lack of active interaction between the common user and the web leads to the birth of Web 2.0. The year 1999 was considered to be the beginning of the ReadJ Write-Publish era, which came with a significant contribution from LiveJournal (launched in April 1999) and Blogger (launched in August 1999). Now a non-technical user can also actively collaborate and contribute to the use of different blog platforms on the web. This era empowered the common user with some new concepts. Blog, Social Media and Video Broadcasting. Publishing content is just a few clicks away! The remarkable development of Web 2.0 is Twitter, YouTube, eZineArticles, Flickr and Facebook.
Web 3.0: We seem to find everything we wanted in Web 2.0, but it's intelligence. Perhaps a six year old child has better analytical capabilities than existing search technologies! Web 2.0 keyword search resulted in overloading information. The following attributes will be part of Web 3.0:
- contextual search
- Tailor made Search
- Personalized Search
- 3D web evolution
- Although the Web does not yet see something that is quite intelligent, efforts to reach this goal have already begun. Two weeks ago, the Official Google Blog returned to say that Google's search algorithm will become more intelligent because it can identify many synonyms.
For example, Pictures and Photos are similar in the report. From now on, the GM product search query will not lead to the GM (General Motors) website. Why? First, as a synonym, Google will understand that GM's general engine may be genetically modified. Then, in the context of keyword cutting, it concludes that the user wants information about genetically modified crops and not about General Motors. Likewise, the GM car will not lead to a genetically modified crop. Try to see how the newly added artificial intelligence works on Google. Additionally, Web 3.0 is built on a number of web pages that personalize your search. The web is really smart.
Source by Basant Singh