Leapfish Unveils Real-Time Social Search Engine That Captures The “Living Web”

Leapfish has just unveiled a new multi-media and real-time search, communication, and sharing platform that gives consumers a very convenient, fun, and personalized way to experience and share the traditional and real-time Web, which Leapfish call the “Living Web.”

The new LeapFish search allows users to do the two things they do most often when online: search and share. The new search platform combines the ability to search and share real-time and traditional content in any media format in a single interface across a range of different sites (Twitter, Facebook, Digg, etc).

The new LeapFish search experience offers consumers a real-time search engine, an advanced customizable personal homepage, more multi-media results from the entire Web and the ability to share any piece of content found online.

Leapfish Social Search Engine

LeapFish Search Engine Features :

  • Real-Time Search Engine : A fresh multi-media real-time search engine capturing results from all containers of real-time content (e.g., Twitter, YouTube, Twitpic, Flickr).
  • Searching and Sharing : Easy and convenient sharing features empower users to merge traditional content into the social and real-time Web as they search and find content anywhere online (e.g., Facebook, Twitter, Digg).
  • Variety of the Web : Delivering rich multi-media content from the deep and wide new Web via integration of leading authorities in website aggregation, videos, images, news, blogs, tweets and much more on every search query (e.g., YouTube, CNN, Twitter).
  • Personal Internet Dashboard : Technically advanced customizable personal homepage allowing consumers to build their own dashboard to the Internet by adding multiple news feeds, blogs, applications, tools and more (e.g., Facebook Application, Twitter Application, Mashable Feed)

Leapfish search results are aggregated from Google, Yahoo and Bing. I like how you can view results from all three search engines with just the push of a button. Makes it very easy to compare results. The real-time search is very cool. At the moment, it looks like it’s pulling all its results from Twitter, which makes sense since Twitter is as real time as you can get.

One thing I’ve noticed while using Leapfish. There’s A LOT of information about me on the living web. For example, Leapfish found that I am for sale for only 99 cents at Amazon. I had completely forgotten about that.

To try the new search experience for yourself, visit www.leapfish.com.


20 thoughts on “Leapfish Unveils Real-Time Social Search Engine That Captures The “Living Web””

  1. Ricky says:

    Very cool website…..but as no chance against google and bing because this website don’t have their own spyder and crawler….

    1. yeah, i think so but let’s see how it become. 😀

      1. I do not think that they are coming for Google. They are on certainly different platform with different business model.

  2. Kalvster says:

    Mix of search engine websites. I think that’s not original…

  3. S Ahsan says:

    Good post! i didnt know about them. btw, i like your “support my sponsor logo” ! Now its all legit!

    1. I was also having a good look at that “badge”. It does look really cool, and it really gets the message of this being a sponsored post across rather sweetly!

  4. Donny Gamble says:

    I don’t think this company will last too long especially when Facebook and Twitter roll out their real time search engines. Great idea, it is just bad timing on their part

  5. Diabetis says:

    I think that I have heard of this before. Just can’t remember where did I heard about it first.

    1. You may heard from another blog which review it. 😀

  6. So, leapfish have new features now. I reviewed it before, and there is no this kind of feature. I will check it.

  7. Sam says:

    Checked out Leapfish. I wouldn’t write this venture off just yet. I’m going to be following this closely myself. However, I do agree without spider/crawler they may be at a disadvantage unless the engage some alternative innovation.

  8. Hey John thanks for sharing this amazing information. I got bored using these traditional search engines. After reading your post here I started using Leap fish’s ‘Living Web’. I like every part of it. Especially I like the feature to view results from all three search engines with just the push of a button and option of searching and sharing. I thank you for posting this information.

  9. Sponsored Posts always make me a bit nervous, but since I haven’t heard of Leapfish before I have clicked on the link and am going to have a quick squizz to see what they’re all about.

    Hmmm, tried the search function and it actually works quite groovy. I don’t know if I’ll be adopting this as my first choice, but it is tempting to try it out for a while at least a while before making a final decision on whether to adopt it on a permanent basis.

  10. fas says:

    Search engine is very profitable it seems. What say?

  11. Not sure what the benefit is in using leapfish over, lets say Google? Like others have already stated, it has no own data sources, just mashes up the results of the bigger search engines and some social media sites, SY

  12. Wow through their alexa ranking its suggests that they are old player of this game and good PR as well.

    Would love to give a try to this.

  13. EarningStep says:

    very nice feature . this will help everyone to deal with so many social netwoking , thanks for sharing this

  14. D.P. says:

    Catchy name: “The Living Web” and I guess it does embody the very essence of what the tool does. I’m not very acquainted with LeapFish yet, so thanks for introducing it to me, John!

    This seems like a very good tool that will not only help me organize my social networks, it will also be a very effective tool in my role as a Business Consultant.

  15. videostar says:

    I will start to use it.Maybe I would like it.

  16. Wizno says:

    I tested it out, and it seems fun at first but I think it’s just one of those things that’s popular at first and then dies down. How long can a search engine be fun for?

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