5 of My best Unsolved Mysteries of the Internet

5 of My best Unsolved Mysteries of the Internet 2

Below are some of those things the Internet will never let the muggles find out. I have keenly been watching them with the hope that someone will one day solve them, to no avail. Feel free to add your own on the comment section.

1.Cicada 3301

A secret Group that posts Complex puzzles for people to solve, The purpose remains unknown with speculations ranging from CIA recruitment,M16 or online Hacking groups. The puzzles are usually posted on message boards  on the Internet as well as the Dark Internet. However one guy(Joel Eriksson) actually solved a puzzle they posted. Read more about him and the puzzle here>>> They have a cool Logo though

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5 of My best Unsolved Mysteries of the Internet

2. Bitcoin

The mystery here is not what bitcoin is but merely who created the online currency. All that is know is that  Satoshi Nakamoto was the first to publish a paper that theorized the currency. Satoshi Nakamoto is the potentially pseudonymous name associated with the person or group of people who released the original Bitcoin white paper in 2008 and worked on the original Bitcoin software that was released in 2009. Since Satoshi’s identity is tied up intricately with Bitcoin’s history, it is helpful to understand Bitcoin’s provenance. Bitcoin is one of the first digital currencies which use peer-to-peer technology to facilitate instant payments.

5 of My best Unsolved Mysteries of the Internet

3.A858

The reddit user named A858DE45F56D9BC9 posts long passages of coded text on the site. A dedicated community and an automated bot have yet to solve the riddle to date

5 of My best Unsolved Mysteries of the Internet

4. The Markovian Denigrate Parallax  

But back in 1996, users of the proto-Web community Usenet got spammed with messages that reached an almost transcendent level of bizarre—a weirdness so precise it implied the influence of a very human intelligence. “Markovian Parallax Denigrate,” read the title of each post, followed by a mountain of seemingly meaningless word spew:

jitterbugging McKinley Abe break Newtonian inferring caw update Cohen
air collaborate rue sportswriting rococo invocate tousle shadflower
Debby Stirling pathogenesis escritoire adventitious novo ITT most
chairperson Dwight Hertzog different pinpoint dunk McKinley pendant
firelight Uranus episodic medicine ditty craggy flogging variac
brotherhood Webb impromptu file countenance inheritance cohesion
refrigerate morphine napkin inland Janeiro nameable yearbook hark

According to later accounts, hundreds of these messages flooded Usenet discussion groups on Aug. 5, 1996, launching the type of intense rigorous inquiries you’d expect from the geeky academics who frequented Usenet back then—none of which turned up any answers. Ten years later, 2006, patterns in the cypher and the originating email syntax raised  made people agree that  The Markovian Parallax Denigrate a message was probably a  cipher hiding a deep government secret? Read more here>>

5 of My best Unsolved Mysteries of the Internet

5. Internet Black Holes

In networking, black holes refer to places in the network where incoming or outgoing traffic is silently discarded (or “dropped”), without informing the source that the data did not reach its intended recipient.When examining the topology of the network, the black holes themselves are invisible, and can only be detected by monitoring the lost traffic; hence the name. This was proved in around 2008, previously they were dismissed as WIFI or server issues

 

Source endingcampo.wordpress.com

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