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What is Deep Web?
The deep web refers to areas of the internet that are inaccessible using typical search engines such as Google, Yahoo!, and Bing.
Pages that were not indexed, fee-for-service (FFS) sites, private databases, intranets, and sites located on the dark web are all part of the deep web.
Understanding Deep Web
The deep web, sometimes known as the hidden or unseen web, differs from the surface web, which can be reached via search engines. Search engines may access information on sites like Investopedia, which is part of the surface web. According to most analysts, the deep web is substantially larger than the surface web. Many web pages are generated dynamically or may not contain links to other sites. The search engines cannot find them unless they have links from previously indexed sites. As a result, obtaining links from other pages is a fundamental aspect of search engine optimization (SEO).
The “hidden” material on the wider deep web is typically more clean and safe. The deep web includes anything from draft blog entries and unfinished website redesigns to the pages you visit when doing online banking. Moreover, there is no risk to your computer or general safety from these. To keep user privacy and information, the majority of these pages are kept off the public web. Examples of these pages include:
- Financial accounts like banking and retirement
- Email and social messaging accounts
- Private enterprise databases
- HIPPA sensitive information like medical documentation
- Legal files
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