10 different search engines search the exact result that you want

Sunday, July 5, 2009

Google, Yahoo, msn are familiar as popular search engines. When we are asked for information, we put keyword in these search engines but always these types of search engines cannot find out the exact result. At this circumstance we can try to search by using 10 different useful search engines to get the appropriate result.

Aardvark (Social search): Aardvark routes questions within your social network, with more friends on Aardvark, you get faster and better responses. (You can connect Aardvark to your existing social network on Facebook, MySpace and other popular sites -- you may have friends already using Aardvark.)

ChaCha (Mobile search): Simply ask your question from your mobile phone as if you were talking to a smart friend. ChaCha will instantly route your question to the most knowledgeable person on that topic in our Guide community. Your answer is then returned to your phone as a text message within a few minutes.

Cuil (Volume search): Cuil.com is a new search engine that provides different content-based search result than traditional search engine.

Gist (E-mail inbox search): It monitors your inbox and Emails, links, attachments, blog posts, news—all relevant data is organized and prioritized by contact.

Kosmix (Application search): It searches contents from more than 10,000 sources.

Like.com (Visual search): Shop by popular searches the latest fashionable style. Welcome Like.com to buy men and women fashion clothing, shoes, handbags and accessories.

Powerset (Language search): Powerset finds articles related to the meaning of your query. And sometimes even direct answers.

Twitter search (Opinion search): It collects thousand intelligent news per minute.

Zillow (Real Estate search): Zillow is a free online real estate site where you can search for homes for sale, find home prices, see home values, view recently sold homes, and check mortgage rates.

Wolfram (Computational search): You enter your question or calculation, and Wolfram uses its built-in algorithms and growing collection of data to compute the answer.


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