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Other Popular Deep Web Search Engines for Search

While most people are unaware of it, there is an entire Internet that exists, in a manner of speaking, alongside?or underneath, if one prefers?the Internet with which most people are familiar. This "deep? Internet is really just a collection of web pages that, for various reasons, lay off the radar of the major search engines. These sites constitute scholarly sites; such as those run by universities, technical and scientific sites where numerous papers and other documents are stored. Sites, which, for one reason or another, choose to not be indexed by the major search engines.

Every HTML document?the technical term that describes most web pages?has the ability to "tell? search engines the way in which those engines are to catalog that page. This information is contained in the header of the document. Visitors do not see the header unless they choose to show the code of the web page. This part of the document will often contain instructions for the programs that index web pages for the major search engines, called "spiders? or "robots.? The power the page author has over how these programs index their page is considerable.

The authors of a web page may choose to have their page indexed or not indexed; they may choose to have only the first page indexed, or the entire site indexed. They may also choose to have the page updated within the index at certain intervals.

Deep Web Searches and People Searches

The tools used for searching those parts of the Internet that are often hidden from the major search engines, are called <strong>deep web search engines</strong>. These engines use databases, other than those maintained by the major search engines, to scour pages for the information requested.

One can, often times, perform a name search for an email address using these search engines; if the regular search engines provide results, which prove unsatisfactory. Due to the fact that these engines catalog an entirely different set of pages than do the major search engines, one is availed of different resources. In some cases, these sites are specialty searches that look through pages contained on academic and technical sites. These professional sites often have more personally identifying information than do those sites cataloged by the standard search providers. Some of these sites will be paid and some of them will be free. Even with the paid sites, one can sometimes get results without subscribing.

The paid sites, often times, perform what is called "page scraping.? This means that they return results and summaries, which can be read; but cannot be clicked until the viewer subscribes. If one is truly lucky, one of these summaries may contain the information for which one is searching. One may also get leads from these sites that will allow them to use free resources to complete these searches. The free searches of this type very often concentrate on academic sites, which may not be regularly or thoroughly indexed by the major engines.

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