Merry Christmas! To celebrate, we are offering a special 1-month license for € 50. This offer is valid for a week. It provides the same type of access as the Pro license that costs € 2000 /year.
To take advantage of this Christmas special, go to https://intelx.io/order.
In 2022, we are going to update our pricing page. The base price of 2000 EUR remains, but will be designated for researchers and analysts (humans).
We will introduce special tiers for companies that integrate Intelligence X into their own service which comes with an increased daily search count.
We are currently working on two new features to be launched next year:
Contact us if you would like to join the beta-test program and provide early feedback.
Another focus next year is web 3. We are currently looking into providing new data categories related to decentralized networks including Peernet and IPFS.
While our search algorithm already supports IPFS hashes as a search term, we are not yet crawling the IPFS network. Indexing IPFS can be done by first sniffing its DHT (distributed hash table) and then downloading the data for all hashes that are requested or provided.
We are excited to support the development of Peernet – a new decentralized network. It just launched its MVP. For details, see https://peernet.org/.
Kleissner Investments s.r.o., Na Strzi 1702/65, 14000 Prague, Czech Republic
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At Intelligence X we categorize data sources into buckets. Buckets can be used as filters and to broadly identify the source of individual search results. For example, the bucket “Darknet Tor” indicates the result origins from some a Tor hidden service (.onion domain) and was collected by our Tor crawler. Buckets have human readable names
We just added support for an additional 152 top-level domains (TLDs), increasing the support to 511 TLDs in total. Support means that you can search for those domains across intelx.io and APIs, and internally that our backend supports processing them. While you can start searching for them immediately, it will take some time until our
Earlier today at 11:24 The Guardian Journalist Shaun Walker posted the security procedure and the security token used to pass makeshift checkpoints in Ukraine related to the Russian Ukrainian war: This is a reminder to journalists – and the public – to take OPSEC (operations security) seriously and not endanger people on the ground. Posting