One of the hi-tech pioneers was Gordon Earle Moore. In the early 1980s, he announced that he did not know how accurate it would be. This announcement was subsequently declared Moore's law. Although this "law" is not based on a solid mathematical or physical basis, it still has wonderful consistency over the years.
Moore's law is this: every half-decade would buy the same computer hardware half the price, which means that if you buy 500GB hard drive for X, wait a year and a half, and the same money will buy a 1TB hard drive . This law has a theoretical limit, considering that the physical limit of hardware capacity and quality is one day, but this day is likely to be far behind.
Although Moore's law seems to be good news, there is a problem he can not solve: the software.
Hardware becomes increasingly advanced and cheaper, it's harder to plan and implement software to fill its enormous capacity. Exactly though Moore's law states that hardware capacity exponentially increases over the years – The software is growing linearly. If you do not evaluate faster software development, hardware manufacturers will eventually stop developing better hardware because they have nothing to do with it.
Fortunately, YouTube has come to the world for individuals to share their own online videos, a huge breakthrough. Although YouTube still does not officially allow videos to be downloaded from servers, it can be easily performed using third-party software. (One such reference is available at the bottom of the article).
We are still far from the exponential growth of software and content development, but custom-based content looks like our best chance. In the future, it is likely that this content will dominate web servers all over the world.