Cookies Policy

What are Cookies?

A computer “cookie” is more formally known as an HTTP cookie, a web cookie, an Internet cookie, or a browser cookie. The name is a shorter version of “magic cookie,” which is a term for a packet of data that a computer receives, then sends back without changing or altering it. No matter what it’s called, a computer cookie consists of information. When you visit a website, the website sends the cookie to your computer. Your computer stores it in a file located inside your web browser.  (To help you find it, this file is often called “Cookies.”)

What Do Cookies Do?

The purpose of the cookie is to help the website keep track of your visits and activity. This isn’t always a bad thing. For example, many online retailers use cookies to keep track of the items in a user’s shopping cart as they explore the site.  Without cookies, your shopping cart would reset to zero every time you clicked a new link on the site.  That would make it impossible to buy anything online!

A website might also use cookies to keep a record of your most recent visit or to record your login information.  Many people find this useful so that they can store passwords on commonly used sites, or simply so they know what they have visited or downloaded in the past.

Different types of cookies keep track of different activities.  Session cookies are used only when a person is actively navigating a website; once you leave the site, the session cookie disappears.  Tracking cookies may be used to create long-term records of multiple visits to the same site. Authentication cookies track whether a user is logged in, and if so, under what name.

Are cookies harmful to my computer?

No they are not dangerous for your computer and they do not in any way infringe your privacy rights. Cookies are, in fact, nothing more than very small text files that are placed on your computer/browser when you visit our website.

Third-party Cookies

When visiting our website, you may receive cookies both from the site being visited and from websites managed by other organizations ("third parties"). A notable example is the presence of "social plugins" for Facebook, Twitter, Google+, LinkedIn, etc. Such sections of the page visited are directly generated by these websites and integrated into the page of the host website. The management of the information collected by "third parties" is governed by their relevant policies The privacy policies governed by "third parties" may be different from the one adopted by us, therefore we do not respond to third-party sites.


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