Creates the Future of Mobile Searching



Released on: May 11, 2011, 6:33 am
Industry: Internet & Online, Telecommunications

Miami, Florida, May 11, 2011 — The search engine was created by four friends as a tool to help introduce children and the elderly to mobile searching. The concept essentially aims to thumbnail the entire web, using logos, so that search engine results are displayed the way applications (apps) are shown on smart phones and tablets. Additionally, users will be able to upload logos of their own personal or favorite websites, if not already available, through the Add Logo feature.

Younger and older generations alike are diving right in to technology that they could not have 10 years ago, and this is because today’s technology is visually driven. Despite their dominance or perhaps because of it, the major search engines have failed to deliver a visual-based search engine friendly for younger and older generations the way smart phones and tablets have proved to be.

The TomorrowBook mobile search engine was initially developed using Google code. With being limited to the number of possible daily searches, however, the team redeveloped their system using the more accommodating Bing code and launched its Beta version on April 20, 2011. It is their desire for those generations to have the ability to perform searches using a visual-based system as opposed the current text-based system.

Since its launch, has seen a drastic increase in its searches, with the majority stemming from smart phone and tablet based mobile hardware. The company aims to average over 1,000,000 searches a day in the near future and has already begun plans to make their system even more mobile friendly. “Not bad for a project that was created for family members to learn how to search the internet,” says founder William Brown. Not surprisingly, businesses are very interested in having their logos displayed in search results because while over 70% of current searches result in clicking the first outcome, the logo based search engine have made secondary results all the more relevant; even if a user doesn’t click on result 2 or 3 they see it, unlike the text based results.

The commercial component has driven interest in from outside sources. Although seeking funds from investors and Venture Capitalists to expand its operations, the team is hesitant to entertain funding until they have had an opportunity to work directly with Bing or Google in order to cement as the search engine for children and older internet users not currently availing themselves to web searches. “We are under no false impression, we do not believe we will overtake Google or Bing, we just created the system for everyone’s desire of a visual-based search engine catered to mobile devices” says Mr. Brown. There is already a huge necessity for a logo based search engine in the market, because it is demanded by both users and domain owners. It’s shocking that 4 individuals were the first to market a visually appealing and user friendly search engine, while the dominant companies are still looking for ways to make their text web-based counterparts mobile. = The Mobile Search Engine


Contact Information:

William Brown

Sergei Hagley



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