Blockchain and Web 3.0: The future of private data protection
Blockchain is a reality. Its logic is simple and straight-forward. A blockchain is just like a public ledger in which information is spread over different registers. It has three aspects: data, hash and cascading interlink. In a blockchain the first block that stores data is called a genesis block. It stores data and has a hash value assigned to it at the instance of data entry. It means that the hash generated is an encrypted form of the data entered and to change the data now a person will have a hash change as well, making it impossible to move without leaving a mark.
Web 3.0 is the next big thing on the anvil. Experts are speculating that it is already happening. As far as one can gather from the concepts, a Web3.0 will be a self-learning internet. It will be like a personal assistant, walking with you. For example, you want to know whether you can get to the office in time through today’s traffic. You ask the browser “how’s the traffic today?”, the browser having a knowledge of the time of questioning and how often you have asked and based on your profile, will not only bring out the traffic conditions and will give you the “best route to the office today.”
Read full article
What Are Self Healing Networks?
He explained these two key features thusly: “Simply put, self-healing does two things,” he said. “First, it can automatically reboot a network-powered device if that device doesn’t respond to a network ping request. Imagine a security camera goes offline, and then imagine that the network automatically reboots that camera when it pings it and doesn’t get a response. Secondly, we can also shut down a network-powered device on a schedule. Imagine a store owner wants to turn off their guest Wi-Fi at night and over weekends… the network can do that for him automatically.”
Read full article
The CNN Search Engine: Google Search Results Overwhelmingly Favor Mainstream Media – Study
According to data compiled by Northwestern University, Google search results overwhelmingly favor CNN compared to other news sources, followed by the New York Times and the Washington Post. Of the top 20 news sources promoted by Google in its “top stories,” the top results on its News Search feature, just one was somewhat right-wing, Fox News. But Fox accounted for just three percent of the stories that appeared in “top stories,” compared to 10.9 percent for CNN, 6.5 percent for the New York Times, and 5.6 percent for the Washington Post. Other mainstream or left-wing media sources which represented the top 20 sources include ABC, CBS, NPR, The Huffington Post, The Guardian, BBC, The Verge, Al Jazeera, Politico, and the LA Times.
Continue reading “Ed Jewett: GoogleNews Bias Robert Steele: Lawsuit & Displacement of #GoogleGestapo with Four Nested Capabilities (Web 3.0)”
Understanding Dark Fiber: 4 Advantages of Switching to the Dark Side
Let’s imagine that a business finds itself with increasing connectivity needs, growing bandwidth requirements, and a push for decreased latency. To most, this probably sounds like a large order. The truth is, whether it’s an online gaming company that needs ultra-fast throughput and response times or a bank seeking greater network capacity to add more online banking applications, this scenario is pretty familiar to a lot of businesses these days. Especially as we enter the age of edge computing, the Internet of Things (IoT), and a host of other demanding data applications, the load on the back of any IT network is growing—and fast.
With escalating bandwidth, latency, and financial demands, many businesses are turning to dark fiber as a way to save money while creating future proof networks for their operations. Dark fiber holds a lot of potential to rejuvenate the capabilities of businesses across many key vertical industries, including healthcare, finance, education, and beyond. Continue reading “Understanding Dark Fiber: 4 Advantages of Switching to the Dark Side”