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Brave search engine launches in public beta

Brave search engine launches in public beta

Brave Search, from the company behind the Brave web browser, is now available globally in a public beta.

The new privacy protection search engine can be used on the mobile and desktop versions of the Brave browser or in any other browser on

Brave announced back in March that they were working on a search engine following the acquisition of Tailcat, a search engine developed by the former Cliqz team.

Those who signed up to be notified of the final launch got a sneak peek at Brave Search last week. Search Engine Journal Roger Montti gave it a thorough test drive and reported on how it is doing as a competitor to Google and DuckDuckGo.


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Brave says its search engine has now been tested by over 100,000 users with early access. The Brave browser recently passed 32 million monthly active users (up from 25 million in March last year).

Brave Search is built on top of a completely independent index and does not track users, their searches or their clicks.

What sets Brave Search apart from competitors are the following seven principles:

Privacy: no tracking or profiling of users. User-first: the user comes first, not the advertising and data industry. Independence: Brave has its own search index to answer common queries privately without relying on other providers. Choice: soon options for ad-free paid search and ad-supported search. Transparency: No secret methods or algorithms to bias results, and soon, community-curated open ranking models to ensure diversity and prevent algorithmic disruption and direct censorship. seamlessness: integration between browser and search without compromising privacy, from personalization to instant results when the user types. Transparency: Brave Search will soon be available to run other search engines.


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Brave is so confident in its ability to deliver search results independently that it shows the relationship between results that come solely from its own index. The company calls this the industry’s first search-dependent measurement.

Most queries are currently handled by Brave’s search index, but for some features such as image search, Brave Search retrieves results from Microsoft Bing. This can reduce independence measurement, but does not compromise users’ privacy.

In the early part of the beta phase, Brave Search does not show ads. In the future, there will be opportunities for both ad-free premium search and ad-supported free search.

Brave is currently investigating the possibility of bringing private ads to its search results.

Brendan Eich, CEO and co-founder of Brave, comments on the launch of his company’s search engine:

“Brave Search is the industry’s most private search engine as well as the only independent search engine that gives users the control and confidence they are looking for in alternatives to big tech.

Unlike older search engines that track and profile users, and newer search engines that are mostly skin on older engines and do not have their own indexes, Brave Search offers a new way to get relevant results with a community-powered index, at the same time with the guarantee of privacy.

Brave Search fills a clear void in the market today as millions of people have lost confidence in the surveillance economy and are actively seeking solutions to be in control of their data. ”


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Watch the company’s launch video below:

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