The Internet Archive or Archive.org is a nonprofit organization that stores web snapshots so we can see them even if they have been deleted or changed.
Although there are several websites such as Archive.org that store content published on the Internet, there are also lawsuits, censorship, DDOS attacks, and Internet interruptions that make it difficult to store and maintain data.
For these reasons, the Archive.org tests a decentralized version or DWeb version of their website, which allows their content to be served through peers' interfaces from different servers that share part or all of the content. Yes, something like the Torrent protocol.
The decentralized version of Archive.org exists in the domain https://dweb.me/ ή https://dweb.archive.org/ and uses a combination of HTTP and peer-to-peer protocols such as yjs, IPFS, WebTorrent and GUN to view content.
Archive.org version D is a bit slower than the regular version, but it keeps the content alive. At the moment you will notice some peculiar behaviors, such as the absence of some images or images that are not displayed correctly, but in general it works quite well.
When viewing larger content, such as a video, it may take a while for you to connect with P2P users to download the content.
Although this project seems very interesting, there is no more information on how users can get involved in the decentralized version of the Internet Archive or who may be distributing the content.
Meanwhile, Archive.org (Internet Archive) has not published any official announcement for the DWeb project. However, the website has from time to time shown its interest in decentralized internet as you will see in the link with the FAQ below: