The evolution of the Internet throughout these years is so long that we finished scandalizing everything you can get to know about us simply with the webs registry we visit and the searches we do, Thanks to Google the bigboss. That, on the one part, can facilitate many of our daily tasks, but there is a torpedo to the floating line of our privacy.
Google is a search engine on the internet; suppose the internet is a big city where there are thousands of establishments where you can find everything (products, services etc). What Google does is to help you find the most important and recognized “establishments” so that you find the information, product (s) etc that you are looking for but of “higher” quality. There are other search engines like Yahoo and Bing but none like Google, since Google uses various programs and calculations to make the results more complete and freshest information about what you are looking for.
What Google does is send what is called in English searchbots or spiderbots that are virtual “robots” that are classifying each page related to the words that you put in the search bar. The more important you have that page and the more that word, the more chances that page will appear in the results and in the first positions of a search.
It is possibly the best known and most used search engine on the internet.
It has access to an index of more than 128,168 million web pages.
You can create a personalized homepage with the Google search engine.
It uses several web spiders whose function is to collect and sort the information.
Advanced search option.
It has search engines for specific files, for example (images and news).
A button to go directly to the first web you find.
It collects cookies and other personal data constantly, violating the privacy of users.
They do not perform the searches “live” but in the copies of the pages that store in their indexes.
Many junk pages, which could come out on the first few pages of the searches.
It is very difficult for your page to appear in the main results
Advantages and disadvantages of Google Maps
Very easy to use. It offers the ability to zoom in or out to show the map.
It offers a lot of information about most places in the world.
It shows us routes to reach different from our situation.
We can print, send or link maps.
Requires an Internet connection.
Google Street View is not complete, as it only offers some cities.
1. Google does not distinguish but understands
Neither tildes nor apostrophes, nor the number of spaces we use between words. Google’s spelling checker automatically uses and highlights the most common form of a given word. If you would like to say “I will usually point to the correct form. If we doubt how to write something concrete, we just use the ‘OR’ command. This way Google will correct us and automatically skip the correct form.
2. Care to limit the search
That does not mean we can write anyway. If in our search we have two keywords to highlight with the same relevance, then we must separate our search. Understands the symbol | such as the space bar. Example: [Lenovo | technology]. On the other hand, we can avoid that some words appear in the search by putting a – (minus) sign in front of the word that we want. Example: [- Lenovo notebooks]. This trick is very useful to avoid results that are associated with content.
3. Using quotation marks
If, on the other hand, we want to find an exact match in a sequence of keywords, we should highlight that column in quotation marks. Example: [“Lenovo technology”]. It should be noted that it only works with high or English quotes. Another option is through the command ‘allintitle:’, forcing the browser to display only sites that contain the words we are looking for.
4. Similar terms
Although it only works with Anglo-Saxon terms, by the symbol ~ we can search for words of synonymous but not identical meaning. Example: [~ smartphone]; will give us results like ‘mobile device’, ‘telephone’ or ‘handheld computer’. Another option to find similar, this time in content, is to use the limit search with the ‘related’ command. If, for example, we look for [Lenovo related technology: laptop], the result will offer us content in webs related to the keyword.
So clear of what they say, in the first line, the terms and conditions of privacy of the most important search engine in the world. That may not surprise you. We all know that Google collects information about us, right? But exactly how much and what kind of information are we talking about?
The new details that can be seen with the update of the Google satellite maps. Your name, your address, your age, your email. Your phone model, your cellular provider, your plan and your telephone and Internet consumption.
The words you use most often within your emails. All emails you’ve written or received, including spam.
The names of your contacts and their addresses and phones.
The photos you take with your Android phone, even if you delete them and even if you never upload them to any social network. The places you go, inside and outside the country; the date you went and the route you took. How fast you came. The credit or debit card you use to pay.
All the websites you visited on Google, how often and what you saw inside each one. What language are you looking for? At what time do you sail? Who you talked via Hangouts. What videos do you like?
In my case, this translates into more than 5gigabytes of data going back at least to the last three years. Where did I get the number? I’ll tell you straight away. “So Google knows a lot about you, does not it?”, Said Henry Porter, a senior writer at Gadgetreviewed.
People trust too much and share without thinking too much about themselves when the reward is a free email account, a couple of extra gigabytes of storage in the cloud or the possibility to belong to a virtual world in which his friends and acquaintances are. ”
It is very important to note that I do not agree with the terms and conditions.
But let’s leave the “philosophical” discussion about what should and should not know, or what we should or should not know or not knowing, for the end.