There have been many stages of the Internet's development, and Web 3.0 is the culmination of all of them. It all began at CERN in Switzerland at the end of the 1980s. Out of a desire to share scientific knowledge with the rest of the world, to be exact. The scientist Tim Berners-Lee came up with a way for people all over the world to share, create, and make information public.
A big part of the idea was that everyone should have a place online where they could share ideas and communicate without any barriers or censorship. Here, it was important that private users and big businesses or governments worked together, as well as separate groups.
The first websites were static and only had information. They were linked to each other by hyperlinks. There were static websites in the early 00s, but then they changed into interactive websites where users could add their own data.
It was at the end of the last century when new protocols were created that made Web 3.0 possible. Artificial intelligence is now used to read data records, evaluate them, and send them to users in the form they want them to be seen in. Web 3.0 is meant to make web content that can be read by machines. To do this, new HTML protocols are being made that work together and make up a network that allows AI to work. In the end, the Internet is no longer just a way to get to an end, but also a way for non-humans to communicate and exchange data with each other.
Web 3.0 is a network that can be thought of as a brain made by natural selection: Information and data are put in, and protocols and programs try to process and digest this information and then play relevant information back to the user if these are needed or requested. This is how it works:
An artificial intelligence must be made in order to keep this output relevant and to find the right data sets as quickly and easily as possible. This intelligence is made better by a lot of different programs. Language comprehension is one of the main points here. Programs and machines can learn to read and understand human language, as well as how to write it. These personal assistants, like Siri or Cortana, are a sign of the new direction and show the first steps of the next generation: artificial intelligence that works and works with human intelligence.
Web 3.0 and its protocols make it possible for computers to control a lot of different things, like self-driving cars, medical diagnoses, and drones that deliver packages to the right address. This is because the information that is available is analyzed and linked with the right parameters.
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