What we have today

Connected lists are a data structure that is dynamic, assigning the needed memory when the program is initiated.
Deletion and insertion node functions can be executed in a linked-list.
Linear information structures such as queues and stacks are easily executed with a linked list.
They may enlarge in actual moment without memory overhead and can reduce access time.

They have a propensity to squander memory due to pointers necessitating extra storage space.
Nodes in a linked list must be read from the start as linked lists are fundamentally sequential access.
Nodes are saved incontiguously, substantially increasing the period required to access individual elements within the list.
Issues appear in linked databases in regards to reverse crossing. Singly linked lists are exceptionally difficult to browse backwards, and storage is wasted in assigning room for a back pointer while doubly linked lists are rather easier to study.