In 2015, a consortium including Google, Microsoft, Mozilla and the WebKit project announced WebAssembly. This week Mozilla, Intel, Red hat and quickly announced a new consortium called Bytecode Alliance, which aims to promote WebAssembly and other "new software basics" that will allow secure, default methods to run unreliable code, inside or outside the environment on web browser.
Unfortunately, it hasn't become very visible in the 2015 WebAssembly project. Even today, it's hard to find a specific example of what WebAssembly can do – support in different browsers is at its best it is doubtful and difficult to even find functional demonstrations that can be performed locally in the toolbox. The most affordable demo we can find is the Google Lab Squash, a simple application that lets you play with different algorithms for storing and compressing images in real time.
The potential impact of WebAssembly and the WebAssembly system interface extends far beyond the browser. Bytecode Alliance provides a platform that can be used not only to run native speed code in browsers, but overall to facilitate the re-use of unreliable code across multiple platforms, including server, edge, mobile and IoT devices .  Leaf image by Petrovsky Vladislav