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First, let's establish the proper definitions of each term: The clearnet: the publicly available internet. This is the surface web, the part of the web that can be accessed by search engines. Darknet: A darknet is an overlay network within the Internet that can only be accessed with specific software, configurations, or authorization, usually using a unique ...


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Timing Attacks: Having another non-Tor browser open will deanonymize you if it is correlated with the information the other browsers/programs provided. This means that you should avoid visiting the same websites, using the same accounts, etc. Assume that you have two accounts on a website, a public account which you access with a regular connection and a ...


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Short: What you want You serve HTML on your .onion address, but also host .mp4 files or any binaries. JS and CSS, of course, too. The webserver doing that, can be the same for the "normal internet". Tor only transmit that to the "darknet".


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Building onion websites is generally no different than building regular websites. The main difference is the underlying connection protocol and not the website itself. You build onion websites using the same tools such as a web server (Apache, Nginx, etc), the documents (HTML, css, etc), and server-side languages (PHP, NodeJS, etc). There is no special ...


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It depends on what you mean by Dark Net. There are several TLDs used for different systems of anonymous internet access. Here are a few: .bit used by Zeronet .i2p used by the Invisible Internet Project .loki used by Loki .onion used by the Tor Project (included for completeness) Also, there are systems that don't use domains at all or, at least, not as we ...


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Onion services can only use a single TLD (.onion). The Tor network is designed to use only one TLD and you would need to modify all Tor clients and servers if you wanted to support more. As the address space for onion addresses will never run out and addresses are not human-readable, there's no practical need for additional TLDs. Multiple TLDs for onion ...


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This post on Reddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/TOR/comments/8x7dwj/why_public_wifi/ is a good source to answer this question. As one Reddit use stated, if your Internet Service Provider can see you are using Tor (assuming you directly connecting to the guard node) and is also the Internet Service Provider of the connection endpoint like the website (which is ...


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It is totally up to "designer" of this Search Engine, is not? Google has published their index-method, it is called PageRank, so here you could at least guess a little bit... Nevertheless, nobody knows all of "The Kitchen" and war for the first places in Google's Search Results is endless... You could try to tap your target, using kind of ...


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