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 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.