You’ll also see drop-down menus above search results that allow you to filter them by location and time. Depending on which keywords you used, you may see and Local results tab – this will temporarily use your IP address to find results from regional sites, but this IP address is not saved. As soon as you close the Brave Search tab, everything is forgotten.
DuckDuckGo there is much longer than the Lock browser, so there are more options and options. Its focus is the same: to help you search the web privately, without registering your queries. It collects data from hundreds of different sources, including Microsoft Bing and Apple Maps.
As with the Brave browser, your searches are never recorded and are not recorded – every time you appear on the DuckDuckGo portal, they perceive you as a new user. You’ll notice advertising alongside the search results you get through DuckDuckGo, but those ads aren’t targeted, and the ad networks behind them know nothing about you.
DuckDuckGo is very easy to use: Just type your query into the main search box and press Enter to get started. For specific queries, such as celebrity names or places on the map, you may see pop-up boxes next to the main search results. For the latest searches, some of the latest news could be included.
At the top of the list of search results, you’ll see ways to filter the matches you see. You can focus on Pictures,, Videos,, News,, Maps, or Shopping for example, as well as setting filters based on the location or time when the page was last updated. Use Settings link on the right to change the look of the results page and to change various other DuckDuckGo options.
It’s worth noting that if you’re using Google Chrome and you’re signed in to Google, you may want to sync your DuckDuckGo or Lock searches back with your Google Account. Your Google Web History and Chrome’s browsing history (if you’re signed in to Google) match most of the time, because Google syncs them by default, in part to make it easier to use Google on multiple devices.