All-purpose search engines, visual search engines, people search engines...you'll find all these and more in this list of search engines, a comprehensive guide to the best search engines on the Web.
Need a general, all-purpose search engine? These are the search engines that you can use for almost any search you can come up with, from how to cook pancakes to the mating habits of African wildebeests.
Blog search engines have become more and more sophisticated, and nowadays you can do a blog search on a variety of topics and hit paydirt. Here is a list of some of the best blog search engines out there - take 'em for a blog search test drive and see what you think.
Whether you're looking for a rare book, a used book, an audio book, or a comic book, chances are you can find it on the Web using one of these excellent book search engines.
The Web has a ton of resources for anyone doing a quick business search, looking for business search engines, business research information, and more.
Message boards and forums are the place to go if you love to discuss the latest news and world events, chew on the merits of Firefox vs. Internet Explorer, or anything else that might catch your fancy.
If you're trying to find a game to play on the Web, you can find some pretty good ones with game search engines - search engines specifically focused on finding online games.
Human-powered search engines, better known as Web directories
, are popular simply because of the higher quality of links submitted and the caliber of the sites hand-picked to be included in the index. Here are some of the most popular human-powered search engines on the Web.
These image search engines
, directories, and collections will help you to find whatever kind of image you're looking for on the Web; whether it's a piece of clipart, a photograph, a piece of art, or almost anything else you might be searching for.
Search all over the world through the eyes of international seach engines. Here are just a few of the international search engines that I've found on the Web.
The term "invisible web" mainly refers to the vast repository of information that search engines and directories don't have direct access to, like databases. Unlike pages on the visible Web (that is, the Web that you can access from search engines and directories), information in databases is generally inaccessible to the software spiders and crawlers that create search engine indexes. Fortunately for us, there are search engines that can find these hidden gems.