Tim Berners-development Lee's of the World Wide Web brought about a complete shift in the world. On March 12, 1989, the World Wide Web was launched in its initial form. However, it was not made available to the general public until August 6, 1991, thanks to the World Wide Web project, which combined information extraction with hypertext techniques in order to create a global information system that was both simple to use and powerful in its capabilities.

After the first Web 2.0 version was created in 1995, it was only around 2004 when the second version was developed. This period was also distinguished by the establishment of YouTube, as well as the advent of large platforms such as Google, Amazon, and Facebook, which we are all familiar with and use today. Web 3.0, sometimes known as the "next new version of the Web," is a technology that calls into question the future of Internet technology.

In spite of the fact that Web 3.0 is still simply a concept that has yet to be put into action, the contributions listed in the plans for its implementation, according to professionals in the field, have the potential to revolutionize and reform the digital world as we know it once more. During the Web 1.0 and 2.0 eras, centralization of servers served as the foundation for allowing users to publish material online in exchange for movement control by large corporations like as Google.

The concept of Web 3.0 was conceived as a result of this event. Essentially, the two operating modes of the first two generations of the Web are being combined into a single operating mode. Additionally, the goal will be to decentralize control of the Internet while allowing users to share what they find interesting on the Internet. Blockchains will be used to accomplish this purpose.

Is Web 3.0 a good idea, or is it just hype?

The introduction of blockchains and dapps (decentralized applications) into this system will only be beneficial to experts, according to the theory. Blockchains, on the other hand, are a barrier to complete decentralization, making things more complicated for ordinary users. The dilemma is analogous to giving sweets to a newborn and then taking it away; that is, this new thought appears to be a nice idea at first glance, but it is not. The reason for this is that Web 3.0 is seen as the most promising development of the century if the system's flaws are not addressed.