The internet is something we use every day and its integration into common devices has become ubiquitous. Just a few short years ago, it was strange to think that a television would have to have an internet connection to be valuable to the consumer. More and more household devices are coming online-refrigerators, printers, washing machines, juicers, etc. All of those demands on household bandwidth poses a major issue going forward. Bandwidth is a limited resource, one that is being rapidly expended by raised network demands per household, the rise of IoT, and all of this being stretched across not only developed nations but developing ones as well.
Running out of available bandwidth is a incredibly serious issue with attempts made to stall the inevitable. Unfortunately, stalling is all we can do unless modern revolutionary technology is adopted to replace old components. Currently Google has employed something of a stopgap measure in Chrome, QUIC, a UDP based protocol designed to move HTTP packets rather than HTTP. This resulted in the same data being transferred, but reduced overall data being sent back and forth. However, this merely buys more time until the reality of ‘internet fast lanes’ and data prioritization is our only option.
Chrome’s QUIC is a step in the right direction, as it utilizes UDP rather than the outdated TCP (which is what HTTP is based on). Meaning if HTTP is still utilized, you cannot fully escape TCP. HTTP3 recognizes the limitations of TCP and attempts to separate itself, acting as a blend of HTTP and QUIC. The truth is HTTP is outdated as well, proving to be chatty and slow overall. Both HTTP and TCP are inefficient for modern use which is why Sentivate designed USDP protocol from the ground up on top of UDP, moving away from HTTP and TCP. USDP will reduce overall communication required and shall reduce web latency on top of that, along with other benefits for the end user.
Other projects have come before promising a completely decentralized solution, one that seems entirely fantastical, wrapping up all loose ends in marketing terms. These projects soon come to realize that a completely decentralized solution creates more problems than it solves. The only thing these Web 3.0 projects have to offer are false promises and a global economic crash as transaction speeds come to an agonizing crawl. The very nature of a completely decentralized internet means paying a premium for crippled performance. Latency and connections speeds are what everyone pays attention to and cares the most about when it suffers. Naturally, Sentivate takes a comprehensive approach to this, making a hybrid system that combines the best of both, ensuring lightning speeds and complete satisfaction.
Currently the web is a vast and unaccountable space where anyone is free to do whatever they choose to in whatever manner they see fit. There is currently no comprehensive or reactive security offered in today’s internet, meaning there is no way to determine if a connection is coming from a bad actor. IP address can be effortlessly be spoofed and with the rise of other network features, this becomes even more complicated. Sentivate takes the approach that security should be simple, simplifying the equation by doing away with traditional passwords. Login should take place with the connection handshake, enabling users to take their social media profiles on the go while leaving their banking profiles at home. A network-wide reporting system is also to be employed, creating a public ledger of good and bad actors. This ledger will let providers to make judgement calls on how to respond during the connection handshake.
It is obvious that Sentivate has some serious tech behind it and is serious in its focused development. The creators and devs know what they want and are dead set on creating the best possible product for the end users and the best possible outcome for internet as a whole. Recognizing exactly how close the current way is to collapse is critical to seeing how important Sentivate will be to the world going forward. Make sure you keep close tabs on development, not just for your bags, but for your continued smooth internet experience.