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About The Author: Hanna Shnaider
Head of Marketing at @fortyseven47 | PhD in Philology | Passionate About Modern Technologies | Bringing Digitalization Towards the Business.
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Are you just beginning your journey as a web developer? Do you feel overwhelmed by the fact that there are so many different languages to learn? Are you looking to start your own project? Or even ever wondered how Web3 development is affecting the job market?

If so, read on fellow learner. We’ll walk you through everything and promise though that by the end of this blog post you will have a better understanding of Web3 and its impact on Full-Stack Web Development.

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What is Web3?

Web3 is the future of the web. It’s a decentralized web, where apps run on P2P networks, not on centralized servers. Web3 is a powerful new way to build applications that leverages blockchain technology and open-source standards to deliver trustless digital experiences without third parties. The goal of Web3 is to create a more free and open internet, where people can own their data and control their own digital identity.

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The difference between Web2 and Web3?

Now that you know what Web3 is, you might be wondering what it is. There seems to be a lot of confusion between web 2 and web 3 when it comes to what the difference between them is. The idea of Web 2 and Web 3 are constantly evolving. Many developers have their own ideas about what defines the differences between these terms, but if you’re interested in getting a general gist of the conversation, here’s a quick explanation.

Web2 refers to the current state of the Internet and how we interact with it: sites that are interactive, social media, user-generated content—it’s all part of the second generation of the World Wide Web.

Web3 is not as solidified as Web 2. It’s still being debated, but in short, it’s imagined to be an even greater evolution beyond current technology, where we’ll have more intelligent forms of interaction with computers and other machines—like self-driving cars and personalized robots that help us with everyday tasks like shopping for groceries or making appointments at the dentist.

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The Web3 development technology stack

The web3 development technology stack is a collection of tools and technologies which are used to build decentralized applications on the Ethereum blockchain. In a nutshell, these tools and technologies provide the basic infrastructure for developing decentralized applications that run on the Ethereum network.

The web3 technology stack is similar to the web2 technology stack in that it consists of layers including protocols at the bottom layer, client-side libraries on top of those protocols like ReactJS on top of Javascript, and IPFS HTTP client on top of IPFS. The next layer contains decentralized applications (dapps), followed by websites built on those dapps. Finally, the web2 technology stack contains browsers like Google Chrome and Mozilla Firefox at the top layer.

In summary, much like the web2 tech stack provides a platform for building and running centralized applications, web3 provides a platform for building and running decentralized applications.

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What is a Web3 Development Company?

A web3 development company is a group of developers that build applications on blockchain technology. The developers at the company are skilled in blockchain development and understand how to use the technology to create secure digital assets. They also know how to write smart contracts for various industries, such as financial services, healthcare, insurance, real estate, etc.

Many companies want to build a website but don’t know where to start or what they need in order to get their site up and running. A web3 development company can help you with this process by creating your website, maintaining it, and making sure that it’s always up-to-date with new content so that people have something interesting to read when they visit your site

Before Web3.0 and Blockchain: Fundamentals of Computer Science

As the technological advances have progressed with the advancement of the world, things have changed as well. Early computers were only conceived as calculating devices. Since ancient times, simple manual devices like the abacus aided people in doing calculations. 

What we want to do today is to walk you through the fundamental concepts behind the internet and how we got to this point.

The Internet was first conceived in 1969, but for many years it was used as a decentralized network for research scientists. The World Wide Web, as we know it today, started gaining traction in 1993 when Marc Andreessen and his team at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA) released Mosaic. This was the first mainstream web browser that allowed users to display text, images, and links on a single page.

This led to the commercialization of the Internet, which gave us the Web 2.0 and Web 3.0 technologies that are currently trending today.

What is a Decentralized Application?

The term “decentralized application” has been around since at least 2013. The idea behind it is simple: instead of using a centralized server to manage your data, a decentralized application runs on a P2P (peer-to-peer) network that distributes your data across all nodes in the network. This means that there’s no central server where hackers can attack and steal your info — your data is spread out across the network so it’s much harder for anyone to gain access to it.

Decentralization also gives users more freedom over their own data because they’re no longer dependent on a single company to host their information or manage their accounts. Instead, users control their own information and can choose where they want their data stored and how it should be used.

When you use a DApp, there’s no one entity controlling your data or telling you what you can do with it; instead, everyone on the network has equal control over the system and equal access to its resources.

Web3.0 and Solidity Development roadmap

Web3.0 aims to make the internet more decentralized by providing end-users with control over their data and allowing them to directly transact with each other without relying on third-party intermediaries such as Google or Facebook.

Solidity is a programming language used for writing smart contracts on Ethereum’s blockchain network. This programming language was created by Ethereum founder Vitalik Buterin in 2014 to enable the simple development of smart contracts. The language uses JavaScript-like syntax instead of the more traditional Bitcoin scripting language (i.e., OP_RETURN). It is similar to JavaScript but has some unique features like static typing and inheritance that make it well suited for writing smart contracts.