Today, a large number of browsers, including Opera, Brave and even Microsoft's Edge, run on the Google Chromium engine. As such, Google dictates terms and launched the manifest V3 proposal. It would help speed up the browser by blocking an API called webrequest, but it would also have the effect of rendering most third-party blockers unusable. It will, of course, have a positive impact on Google's advertising business. Of course.
Brave (along with Opera and Vivaldi) stated that it would stick with webRequest as opposed to Google, so it would be a separate ad blocker would continue to work. To address the concerns about speed, it decided to rebuild its ad blocker to make it more effective using Mozilla's Rust language instead of C ++. The results are now available to try out the company's Dev and Nightly channels.
With inspiration from the popular ad blockers Ghostery and uBlock Origin, Brave has rebuilt its algorithms and boosted speeds by up to 69 times. It again reduced the request rating times down to 5.6 microseconds (millionths of a second). "Although most users probably don't notice much of a difference in cutting ad-blocker costs, the 69x means the reduction in overhead unit CPUs" has so much more time to perform other functions, "Brave said. In other words, it should make ad-free browsing much faster and less punishable on your computer.