OPERA: New web browser available in beta
Photo Credits: Depositphotos
Thought behind Web 3.0 is a decentralized version of the Internet, where users control their own information and move it from one application to another. Without requesting authorization from the owner of the application.
Opera has launched a new Crypto Browser project, an initiative that should delight all Web 3.0 enthusiasts.
Web 3.0, according to some experts, is a democratized Internet, and with blockchain as the basis, this Internet should give users - not corporations - control over data, digital assets, applications, and platforms.
The new Opera browser is available in beta for PC, Mac, and mobile phones, and with Web 3.0 it basically offers a completely different internet experience. The company introduced the first web browser with an integrated cryptocurrency wallet and the basics of Web 3.0 support back in 2018, but the new project marks the first big step towards a different Internet. For years, decentralization has been a significant component of the Internet experience, and interest in it is growing. Because Web 3.0 demands a proper browser, Opera has determined to actively engage in creating that experience.
The Opera Crypto Browser project is quite just an online cruise because it is meant to figure in alliance with various decentralized applications (dApps). For starters, Crypto Corner offers access to the newest blockchain technology news, educational content, and other service information covering cryptocurrencies, NFT, and more.
There is also a decentralized digital wallet, which allows users to attach to dApps and control their cryptocurrencies directly from the Opera browser, without the necessity for extra extensions. As they claim, it provides additional security for both the browser and also the wallet, because it ensures that other applications don't modify the digital wallet address and other sensitive data. additionally, to the above, there's a free Opera VPN that doesn't require users to log in, and built-in blockers of ads and malicious elements that are accustomed monitor user behavior on the web.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6Z3RPm0A9xY
Experts point out that the Internet we currently know "works well" because it allows us things that only 20 years ago we could not have imagined. There is a problem, though, with several giants controlling user data. This could be solved by Web 3.0 based on blockchain technology, primarily through robust encryption.
In combination with a lack of chips, technical challenges, and other challenges, the term Web 3.0 was launched into the mainstream last year — proponents of bitcoin and blockchain technology characterize it as the "future of the Internet."
Web 2.0 gave us the Internet we know today, and it is mainly connected with the rise of massive social networks and mobile applications, which moved the development of most material on the Internet to users. These programs have also developed means of monetizing users' private data, which frequently results in the violation of sensitive information.
The core idea behind Web 3.0 is a decentralized form of the Internet in which users manage their own data and deliberately transfer it from application to application without asking permission from the program's owner, giving them more power.
Elon Musk, for example, is among many who are skeptical of Web 3.0. It has long been contested whether blockchain (which gave rise to the concept of Web 3.0 - a modern Internet that would be much more anonymous and free as a result of this technology), and hence Bitcoin, are truly decentralized, or administered by a limited group of people and companies. Musk is in the vanguard of this argument, and he has lately been joined by Jack Dorsey, CEO of the Twitter, who has stated that Web 3.0 will not be able to evade the initiatives of those who have established online freedoms thus far.