A cookie is just one quite small pieces of information stored as text strings on your machine which has been loaded by a web server as you visit the site. It sends you a cookie and the browser stores it. The browser then returns the cookie to the server the next time the page is referenced so it automatically knows your preferences for the your visit to the site. They are not harmful.
Electronic text files that Web servers store on the hard drive of a user's computer. These files can be accessed later by the original server or others. "Cookies" can store information such as your password (so that you don't have to re-enter it every time you visit a site) or where you like to go on the site, so that it can customize information for you when you go back there.
Small files stored on your local hard drive by a website to record user preferences etc. In this application, these are necessary to identify the user and keep track of the "session". If cookies are not enabled, the browser will not be able to connect. Refer to Browser Setup for further information.
Cookies are small files that web sites you visit can place on your computer. They are used to track your viewing habits, and often any personal information you provide to the site through forms or other registration processes.
Cookies are small data files written to a users hard drive when browsing certain Websites. These data files contain information the site can use to track such things as passwords, lists of pages you've visited, and the date when you last looked at a certain page.
These are codes downloaded onto your computer which allows a website to track you movements. They have raised questions among a cynical public, but they are used mainly for bookkeeping and identifying users when such measures are necessary in using the features of a website, such as accesing email or navigating a site as a single account.
A cookie is information that a Web server puts in the http header in response to a browser request. The browser stores this information, which allows the site to remember the browser in future transactions or requests. Since the Web's protocol (http) has no way to remember requests, cookies read and record a user's browser type and IP address and store this information on the user's own computer. Only a server in the domain that stored it can read the cookie. Visitors can accept or deny cookies by changing a setting in their browser preferences.
A "cookie" is a small piece of information which a web server can store temporarily with a web browser and store in your hard disk. This is useful for having the browser remember some specific information which the web server can later retrieve.
Pieces of information sent by a Web site to a visitor's browser that are saved and sent back to the site whenever the visitor returns. Cookies allow the site to "recognize" returning visitors and customize content based on past preferences.
Small files that are automatically downloaded from a Web server to the computer of someone browsing a Web site. Information stored in cookies can then be accessed any time that computer returns to the site. Cookies allow Web sites to "personalize" their appearance by identifying visitors, storing passwords, tracking preferences, and other possibilities.
Small text files created by an Internet web site and stored on the user's computer. A cookie contains information that can help speed access on subsequent visits, such as passwords and details of the user's display facilities.
A Cookie is a very small text file placed on your hard drive by a Web page server. The cookie serves as your identification card, and cannot deliver viruses or be executed as code. It is uniquely yours and can only be read by the server that gave it to you. Check your Browser's options or preferences to enable/accept Cookies.
a small file which is sent from a web server to the local user's computer to store information unique to that browser. This is often used by advertisers to keep track of the number and frequency of advertisements that have been shown to a visitor or by sites
A block of data that a Website arranges-with or without the consent of the reader-and stores on the user's system. Cookie data may include such information as a credit card number, the particular size or weight of a part ordered, or a password. Cookies may or may not be matched to personally identifiable information.
Client-side text file that is used by web servers to store information about the site visitor and visitor behaviour. Information pertaining to a site can only be read by the side that wrote that information. Used to identify repeat visitors and track visitor behaviour. The cookie file is browser specific - a person using both Internet Explorer and Netscape Navigator on the same computer will have two separate cookie files.
Information that a web site stores about a client on their local hard disk for later access. Commonly used to store preferences and to keep track of banner advertisements. These have been abused by hackers in the past and for this reason, some users choose to turn them off.
A cookie is a simple text file that allows a website to store information on your PC's hard disk and retrieve it from your hard disk the next time you visit the site. A cookie may contain details of each of your visits, the length of time on the site, the pages visited and/or what you have ordered. A website can only retrieve the information it has placed on your PC. It cannot retrieve information from other cookie files and cannot access any other information on your PC. From the file name of each cookie, you can tell which website has placed the cookie on your PC. Cookies are not programs and therefore cannot harm your PC.
A small piece of information, saved to your computer, by a web server. Web sites use these cookies so that they can identify you and store unique information about you. Each site listed here on STWM has a cookies rating. The three ratings are: No - this site does not set any cookies. Optional - this site does set cookies, but if they are denied the site is still accessible. Required - this site does set cookies, and will not function unless you accept them. See Also: Should You Accept Cookies From Strangers
Provide a simple way to identify session among a group of HTTP/HTML requests. The cookie value is often an index into a table stored in the memory of a Web server that points to an inmemory object holding the user's records. This has many potential problems: If the user's request is routed to a different server in a subwequent request, the session information is unknown to the server. If the user is rounted to a different server and the server is part of an application cluster, then all the servers that could receive the user's request must have a way to synchronize the session data. Storing cookies and synchronizing sessions among clusters of server usually requires configuration, storage space, and memory.
A small file placed on your computer by a Web site you visit that stores information about you. Cookies can be useful because they can allow you to skip entering information on reputable sites every time you visit. While cookies will not act maliciously on your computer system, they can compromise your privacy.
A device that tracks a user's Web travels and saves online visitor information - sometimes without the user's knowledge or permission - to create personal files that companies use to customize their Web pages to target individuals.
Small files written to your computer when you view a banner ad or visit a Web site. This helps the banner server to keep from showing you the same ad, or perhaps show you ads you might be more interested in seeing. Cookies allow an advertiser to track which banner ad are seen that brought a visitor to the advertiser's site, and which banner ads resulted in actual sales.
A feature of many web browsers defined as client-side persisitent information. Cookies allow web sites to store information about your visit to that site on your hard drive. Then, when you return, cookies will read your hard drive to find out if you have been there before.
A Web script designed to retrieve information about you, the site visitor. Cookies build profiles of what users buy, where they are browsing from, etc. Browsers may be set up to either accept or reject cookies.
Files from a Website that are transferred to and stored on a visitor's Website that provide information, such as what the visitor purchased and what site the visitor was on immediately preceding the visit, to the Website.
Small text files sometimes stored on your computer when you visit a web site. Can contain information such as login details and shopping information. Very useful when used in a shopping cart, as they remember your order as you progress through the web site.
These little guys are used to store information on your computer. Cookies provide Website customization features. Some later browser versions allow you to know in advance that a cookie is coming your way in which case you may decide you do or do not want to accept the cookie.
A piece of information sent by a Web server to your computer. The next time you connect to that Web site, the server reads the cookie from your computer, identifying you and often basing the page it displays on the information (for example, account number or previous transactions) contained in the cookie.
A browser feature that allows web sites to save a limited amount of information to "identify" a user's browser on subsequent visits to a site. Newer browsers give the user the option to reject cookies if they wish.
When you visit a website it will often leave a file on your computer so it recognises you and your user preferences next time you visit. Cookies are often used to identify and track your Internet usage for marketing purposes. However, cookies used by Suncorp are not used to track your browsing habits.
Cookies are text files stored on your computer by Web sites you visit, which identify you as a Web user. Cookies allow e-commerce sites to build your shopping cart, compile favorite shopping lists, or remember your most recent purchase. Cookies are also used to create customized home pages. A cookie is sent to your browser to recall the positioning and preferences you set for each of the items you expect to see on your customized home page. Cookies contain no malicious code and cannot damage your computer.
A cookie is a packet of information sent by a server to web browser and then sent back by the browser each time it accesses that server. Cookies allow a website to store useful information about repeat visitors.
Small files that can be created and written to by a programming/scripting language. Usually holds information about the times and dates you have visited a web site, but can also save information about online purchases, login names, passwords, and more.
A cookie is a small piece of information sent by a Web server and stored on your hard disk so it can be read back later. For example your password, user ID, or preferences for a start page may be stored.
Information that a website puts on your hard disk storing information about you. Typically, cookies record your preferences when using a particular site. This allows the website to be tailored to your specific requirements, and may also allow the site operators to target you with direct marketing according to your interests.
Think of Hansel and Gretal leaving a trail of cookies so that they could return home. Cookies, a validation program external to your computer, allow you to leave contact information (for your convenience, for example: for visited sites to recognize your computer).
A cookie is a small piece of information stored in memory or on disk. Cookies can be set by client and server-side applications, and are often used as a convenience function, for example to remember a users site-login credentials, or to auto-fill a form etc.
A cookie is a string of information that is saved on a user's computer. Enabling cookies allows you to retain customized responses for specific internet sites (and is required for use of services such as BroncoDirect). Occasionally, though, cookies may be saved on a user's computer by the advertisements on a web page, or by an adware or spyware program. In that case, they can be deleted by the user.
A means by which, under the HTTP protocol, a server or a script can maintain state or status information on the client workstation. Said another way, a cookie is bits of information about person's visit to a Web page. A cookie can include such information as the way a Web page was customized, how a visitor shopped on a Web site, or to track repeat visits.
Small text files send by web servers to your computer when you request certain pages. Browser manufacturers introduced cookies as an aid for e-commerce applications, but they since have found many more uses. Some people refuse to accept cookies because their purpose is not clear.
A process by which a small file is sent from a web server to the local users computer to store information unique to that browser. Often used by advertisers to keep track of the number and frequency of advertisements that have been shown to a visitor or by sites to help them determine the number of unique visitors.
Cookies are small text files that are written to your browser that allow multimedia applications to record and collect information on your session. They are also essential for logging into any password protected areas of a web site. Keep in mind that cookies can sometimes compromise your privacy, as some web sites will design their cookies to collect information about you and/or your browsing habits. If this is a concern, you may simply wish to disable cookies during normal browsing and then enable them for specific multimedia uses. Keep in mind that if a multimedia element requires cookies, it will most likely not run at all if they are disabled. See our Cookie FAQ for more details on what a cookie is and how to enable cookies on your browser.
Small files that websites can store on your computer to let them 'remember' you. When you log into a website and you're still logged in when you go back there later on, that's because the site gave your browser a cookie.
Very small files that store information about a visitor. A Web site stores cookies on the visitor's browser so that the Web site can remember something about the visitor at a later time. A cookie cannot include any information that the visitor does not provide. Cookies cannot access or read the files on the visitor's hard drive, or be used as viruses. They reduce the amount of work that a visitor would ordinarily have to perform, such as repeatedly entering information into fields.
Small files that your Web browser puts on your hard disk in response to a request from a Web site. Cookies contain information the site wants to know about the user. Cookies are use at on-line stores to keep track of the merchandise you select for purchase. See http://www.cookiecentral.com/ for more information on cookies and how they are used.
A block of data which is stored on the user's computer by a website for later use. Cookies are not necessarily bad, but can be used to track behavior or store personal data which was previously supplied by a user.
Cookies are small text files left on a user's hard disk to store information for a specified server to access. The text files store up to 4096 characters and are used to maintain state variables, to conduct transactions, and other client-server functions.
Cookies are pieces of information that a server can leave in a user's web browser. For example, a server can store the user's id number and password so that users do not need to re-enter them every time.
Usually harmless mini-programs that a web site will want to add to your PC with the usual intention of either enabling it to recognise you next time you visit, or to find out some information from your computer like who you are, so that it can provide information to the web site owner which he can harmlessly use for statistical information, or for spamming you with E-mail.
Cookies are messages (files) written in your browser by your server. When you return to a Web page, your browser sends the "cookie" information to the server. This information identifies you, and your preferences, making it possible to alter a Web site to your needs.
Most cookies are benign or even beneficial and do not pose a security risk. Tracking cookies make you a better target for online advertisers, but cookies pose no danger to your computer as they can't be used to launch a virus or cause other problems on your computer.
A cookie is a very small file that stores some of the Internet user's informations. These informations are nothing more than the users operating system, browsers, etc. Also stores form's fields informations in order to facilitate re-entry of these information by the user in That Web site's form. It does not store user's activities or contain virus.
Small text files on the user's computer in which may be stored a code, which allows a site to stay in touch with the user during his or her visit. Files contain information about visitors to a web site such as username, password and items for purchase. This data is stored on the visitor's computer and sent back to the web site that created it when the visitor comes back or gets to the order page. Cookies can also retrieve information like monitor resolution and platform to webmasters who can use this information to improve their web site.
Cookies zijn files die informatie bevatten over het bezoek aan een web site bijv.b. zoals browser versie en bezoeker zijn voorkeuren. Gedurende een bezoek aan een web site wordt dit opgeslagen in een tekst bestand en op de bezoeker zijn harddisk bewaard. Wanneer de bezoeker de web site weer bezoekt wordt gekeken of er al een cookie is aangemaakt en kan het aan de bezoeker zijn voorkeuren aangepast worden..
Not something you eat but a small piece of information a web site writes on to your hard drive and can retrieve later. Cookies have several functions. They can store your preferences for certain kinds of information or record information on your visit to the web site. Cookies are not necessarily an invasion of privacy and can be used to personalise sites. A useful cookie could record your interest in the weather in your town or certain share prices. When you return to the site later, you get the information without having to specify the criteria all over again. Other cookies collect information about what you have done during your visit to the site, usually for marketing purposes. Most web browsers automatically accept cookies but you can configure your browser to disable this function. However, if you do, some web sites may not work properly.
Cookies enable web sites to remember your previous visits, in the same way that a shopkeeper will remember your face when you visit the shop. Cookies are unique pieces of information (such as pages in a web site you have visited, your online shopping transactions, or registration information that you have provided) that are sent by a web server to your browser and stored on your hard drive, often in a coded form to reduce their size. When you re-visit the web site, the web server reads the cookie stored on your computer, this enables the site to recognise you.
Small packages of information that store and track your work preferences, patterns, and internet addresses (URL). These allow us to track preferences you have when visiting our site, such as serving up the appropriate language version of SourceCAN when you return to the site.
Electronic requests for information from website administrators, which enable them to gather and record information about you from your computer whenever you visit their sites. Sometimes this information is used to direct you to locations you visit most often. Sometimes it is used for statistical purposes, such as determining how many people visit a site.
Cookies are requests for information from web site administrators who may record and request information about you whenever you visit their site. Sometimes this is information they collect to direct you to locations you visit most often. Sometimes web sites gather information about you for statistical purposes in order to determine how many people visit their site.
Cookies are small files downloaded when visiting websites and stored on a computer's hard drive within user preference settings. Cookies are generally benign and are typically used to recognise a user and to display their defined preferences on a specific website to enhance the site experience. Cookies can, however, also be used maliciously to capture information that might impact your PC Security. The ease of which cookies can be loaded onto your computer is defined by the security settings in your browser.
Small text files placed on your computer by websites to keep some information about you, such as your login name or password for that site. Also used by Affiliate Programs to keep track of which Affiliate initially referred you to their website. Cookies in and of themselves are harmless.
Tiny files stored on your computer that hold preferences such as passwords for web sites. If you login to a web site and check a box that says "remember my password," a cookie is created on your computer. The next time you visit the site from that computer, you shouldn't have to re-enter your password. Cookies can only be seen by the web site that created them, so no one can steal your password. If more than one person uses the same computer, using cookies to save your password does raise a security question: someone using your computer to browse a site would automatically be logged in as you and thus may gain access to private information.
Information that a website puts on your hard disk so that it can recall something about you at a later time. The browser should only return this information to the same website that 'set' the cookie on your machine.
Not the things that taste good, cookies are "bits of information that websites can send back and forth to your computer." These can be useful! For example, Amazon.Com "knows you" when you revisit their site if you allow cookies to be set. Some people feel that cookies represent an inherent security risk. There's a brief explanation of cookies and their use at ZDNET Tip Zone. Also, see PC Webopedia "Cookies" (suggested by Todd Topel) and Cookie Central.
Using the Web's Hypertext Transfer Protocol (HTTP), each request for a Web page is independent of all other requests. For this reason, the Web page server has no memory of what pages it has sent to a user previously or anything about your previous visits. A cookie is a mechanism that allows the server to store its own information about a user on the user's own computer. [45
The purpose of cookies is to identify users and possibly prepare customized Web pages for them. When you enter a Web site using cookies, you will be asked to fill out a form with personal information. Then it will be packaged into a cookie and sent to your Web browser which stores it for future uses. The next time you go to the same Web site, your browser will send the cookie to the Web server.
(Internet Browser) - Holds information on the times and dates you have visited web sites. Other information can also be saved to your hard disk in these text files, including information about online purchases, validation information about you for members-only web sites, and more.
are messages given to a web browser by a website. The browser stores the message in a text file (or cookie). The message is then sent back to the server each time the browser revisits the site. The main purpose of cookies is to identify users and possibly prepare customized Web Pages for them. When you enter a web site using cookies, you may be asked to fill out a form providing such information as your name and interests. This information is packaged into a cookie and stored it for later use. The next time you go to the same Web site, this information is used to present you with custom web pages. So, for example, instead of seeing just a generic welcome page you might see a welcome page with your name on it.
Small files that web sites on the Internet create and maintain on your computer. Cookies can store basic information about you such as your name, your email address, the date you last visited the site and whether or not you are logged in to the site. Many web sites use the information stored in cookies to personalize your experience with their web site, by greeting you by name or remembering what state you live in.
Files, normally hidden, which storage informations about the user and his/her computer. Cookies allow to distinguish one computer from the other, to have the possibility to analyse the user's behaviour standards.
Persistent Client-State HTTP Cookies are files containing information about visitors to a web site (e.g., user name and preferences). This information is provided by the user during the first visit to a Web server. The server records this information in a text file and stores this file on the visitor's hard drive. When the visitor accesses the same web site again, the server looks for the cookie and configures itself based on the information provided.
Cookies are a general mechanism that server-side applications can use to store information in individual browsers. With cookies, applications can create variables specifically for an individual browser. For example, you could create a cookie for background color and then customize the background color of your site for each user.
Cookies are special code that allows storage of information about a viewer or a viewer's preferences. Usually this is used to make a site more user friendly. Only the Server that set the cookie can read it, however, so any security worries are extremely small. The media has (incorrectly) focused on this as a major security concern, when in fact it's generally not.
A way to store information behind an HTML document for the server from the client side. Cookies retrieve information from the client's browser. Why? When you shop on the net or have to enter preferences on a particular site, the server stores that information for your use so you don't have to fill out additional forms or preferences each time you visit. It's kind of like having a customer account with a web site.
A small file useful to make a website 'remember' the last conditions when the last time a particular browser visit that website. So that, for instance, a visitor doesn't have to login everytime returning to his favorite website, also, at every page he visits, the website remember his settings & preferences. Cookies can not access data that is never given explicitly by visitors, nor, can it makes you get into a mailing list automatically if you never surrender your email address.. Back
Small files placed on a user's computer. They're used for many different reason, by both big and small sites throughout the Internet. Banner ads use them to make sure the user hasn't seen the banner recently, which banner brought them to the advertiser's site, and even which adverts they've seen recently.
When you visit a website, it may choose to store information about you and your activities in a small file, a cookie, which is stored on your computer. Cookies allow the website to remember you when you next visit the site.
Cookies are small packets of information that store and track your work preferences, patterns and Internet address ( URLs). Cookies do not record or transmit your email address or any other personal information. When you exit your browser, the cookies created by TI are removed from your hard-drive. In order for TI to run smoothly you must accept cookies. Without them TI will be very slow and may encounter system errors.
Works similarly to the Internet cookies. A server can store a text-string in the phone, making it possible for a WAP-service to recognise the user from time to time, creating a more personal and easier browsing.
Small files stored on the visitor's computer that record information that is of interest to the advertiser site. Used with affiliate marketing programs, cookies have two functions: to track what a visitor purchases and to track which publisher made the referral.
A means by which, under the HTTP protocol, a server or a script can maintain information on the client computer. Cookies are small text files which are stored in the user's browser by the Web server. Cookies contain information about the user such as an identification number, a password, how a user shopped on a Web site, or how many times the user visited that site. A Web site can access cookie information whenever the user connects to the server.
pieces of information generated by a web server and stored in the user's computer for future access. They typically contain information, for example, if you clicked the 'remember my login details'; the website can identify you on your next visit.
Data files sent to a web browser from a web server. They are used by the web server to gather information. May be used to tell the server being accessed who accessed their site last, how many times the user has been there before, log-in and registration information, etc.
These aren't the kind your Grandma used to make! Web cookies are files containing information about visitors to a website, like username, password, and what they want to buy. It is stored on the visitor's computer, and sent back to the website that created it when the visitor comes back or gets to the order page. Cookies can also retrieve information like monitor resolution and platform to webmasters who intend to use this information to improve their website.
Mini-programs that a website may add to your PC to enable them to recognise you the next time you visit. This may be so that they can analyse who is using the site, but may also mean that they can let you into a service you have subscribed for.
A message given to a web browser by a web server. The browser stores the message in a text file called cookie.txt. The message is then sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from the server.
Internet browsers write and read cookies, files with small amounts of data (such as site passwords and settings) based on instructions from web pages. Normally, cookies provide a benefit to users. However, in some instances cookies are used to consolidate and track user behaviour across various sites, which provides marketers with private information about an individual.
Small data files written to your hard drive by some Web sites when you view them in your browser. These data files contain information the site can use to track such things as passwords, lists of pages you've visited, and the date when you last looked at a certain page.
Cookies are small text files that are created by some Web sites and stored on your hard drive. Cookies are used so that a Web site can "remember" you the next time you visit it and present you with a customized page, such as one containing your name.
small files stored on the visitor's computer, which record information that is of interest to the merchant site. With affiliate programs, cookies have two primary functions: to keep track of what a customer purchases, and to track which affiliate was responsible for generating the sale (and is due a commission).
Since web pages have "no memory", a mechanism is required to store information required for more that one web page. Cookies are used to store small amounts of information on the user's computer and allow browsers to "remember" information such as items in a shopping cart, a username, or the current score in an online game.
Small text files placed on the user's system when visiting a particular Web site. Cookies can be used to locally store log-in or preference information to help personalize or enhance the user's experience. Most browsers provide a means to block cookies; however, many Web sites will not function properly if cookies are not allowed.
To identify users and possibly prepare customized web pages. When asked to fill out a form , this information is stored for later use and when viewed again will personalize the page to what you have entered.
Cookies are small files stored on a computer's hard drive. Cookies are generally harmless and are used to recognise a user so that they can receive a more consistent experience at a website. Cookies can contain information about your preferences that allows customisation of a site for your use.
A Cookie is a piece of information or file that is stored on your computer by a web browser when you visit certain web sites. Cookies are stored as text files on your hard drive so the web site can identify who you are.
Text sent to your browser from a website or server which records your preferences for a website. They are used by many Internet sites and are stored either on a browser ( this is called a session Cookie ) or on the hard drive of the P.C. (this is called a persistent Cookie)
Data created by a Web server that is stored on a user's computer. Cookies provide a way for the website to keep track of a user's patterns and preferences and contain a range of URLs (addresses) for which they are valid. When the browser encounters those URLs again, it sends specific cookies to the Web server. For example, if your user ID were stored as a cookie, you would not have to type it in again each time you access that particular Web page. If you don't want your cookies saved, you can set your browser to disable cookies or warn you before accepting a cookie. Look for the cookie options in your browser under the "Options" or "Preferences" menu.
Contain information about a user gathered during the a visit to a web site. This is stored in a text file on the user own computer. When the web site is accessed again it configures itself based on the information stored in the cookie.
Cookies are delicious delicacies. Stored on your computer, these "remember" details such as login and preferences. This community should be allowed to set cookies; cookies are used to "remember" your login details.
Ein Cookie ist eine geringe Datenmenge, die nach einem Besuch auf einer Website auf ihrem Computer gespeichert wird. Die so genannten Session Cookies sind nur temporär und werden nicht gespeichert, wenn Sie Ihr Browserfenster schließen. Andere Cookies, so genannte Persistent Cookies werden auf ihrer Festplatte in einer Cookie-Datei gesammelt, nachdem sie das Programm beendet haben. Persistent Cookies haben normalerweise ein Ablaufdatum oder Sie kÖnnen sie auch manuell von ihrer Festplatte entfernen. Ihr Browser kann so eingestellt werden, dass Sie Cookies akzeptieren oder ablehnen.
A cookie is a small piece of information which may be stored on your computer as a result of your visit to a Web site. Some cookies known as session cookies are temporary and are not retained when you close your Web browser while some cookies known as persistent cookies remain stored in your computer in a cookie file once you close your browser. Persistent cookies usually have an expiration date and you can elect to delete them from your computer. Your Web browser can be set by you to accept or reject cookies.
Una cookie es una pequeña porción de información que puede guardarse en su computadora como resultado de su visita a un sitio Web. Algunas cookies conocidas como cookies de sesión son temporales y no permanecen una vez que cierre su navegador, mientras que otras cookies conocidas como cookies persistentes permanecen almacenadas en la computadora en un archivo de cookie cuando se cierra el navegador. Las cookies persistentes normalmente tienen una fecha de vencimiento y se puede optar por eliminarlas de la computadora. El navegador de Internet puede configurarse para aceptar o rechazar cookies.
Un cookie ou témoin de connexion est un petit fichier de données qui peut être stocké sur votre disque dur lorsque vous visitez un site Internet. Certains cookies appelés cookies de session sont temporaires et ne sont pas stockés lorsque vous quittez votre navigateur Internet, tandis que d'autres cookies appelés cookies permanents restent stockés sur votre ordinateur dans un dossier de cookies après que vous ayez quitté votre navigateur. Les cookies permanents ont en général une date d'expiration et vous pouvez choisir de les effacer de votre disque dur. Vous pouvez configurer votre navigateur afin qu'il accepte ou rejette les cookies.
Per cookie si intende un'informazione di dimensioni ridotte che potrebbe venir memorizzata nel vostro computer dopo che avete visitato un determinato sito Web. Alcuni cookies, noti come cookies di sessione, sono temporanei e non vengono memorizzati quando chiudete il browser di navigazione, mentre altri cookie, detti cookies permanenti, vengono memorizzati nel computer in un apposito file dopo che avete chiuso il browser. I cookies permanenti hanno in genere una data di scadenza e li potete cancellare dal vostro computer. Potete impostare il vostro browser di navigazione perché accetti o rifiuti i cookies.
The name for files stored on your hard drive by your Web browser that collect information about your browsing habits. They compile information as to what sites you have visited, which newsgroups you have read. The first time you visit a site; it may give you a cookie, which it then updates on any subsequent visits. Not all browsers support cookies, and most offer a way to disable them, as many people view 'cookies' as an invasion of privacy.
When you access certain Web Pages, you may be asked to enter some information. This information is then kept in a specific place, called "cookies" on the hard disk in the computer. The next time one of these pages is accessed, the computer checks for these cookies on the hard disk. Too bad they're not chocolate chip
Cookies are small text files that are automatically placed on a user's hard drive when he or she browses a Web site. The next time the user goes to the same Web site, the browser sends the cookie to the Web server. Web sites can then identify the user and recognize the computer. There are two types of cookies
Small files placed on a user's computer. They're used for all sorts of reasons and by all sorts of sites. Banner ads use them to make sure the user hasn't seen the banner recently, which banner brought them to the advertiser's site, and even which adverts they've seen recently.
Text files generated by websites you visit and stored on your computers hard disk. Cookies contain preferences and other information about your use of the sites and are not usually harmful in themselves.
Client-side text files that are used by Web servers to store information about a visitor's behavior while navigating through the site. The information collected in the cookie can only be read by the server that authored the cookie. Cookies are used to identify repeat visitors and track visitor behavior.
Persistent Client-State HTTP Cookies are files containing information about visitors to a web site (for example, browser type and visitor preferences). During the first visit to a web site, the server records this information in a text file and stores the file on the visitor's hard drive. When the visitor accesses the same web site again, the server looks for the cookie and can configure itself based on the information stored on the cookie.
cook-ees 1) The food of the Pluhgods, replenishes Pluh that has been used. 2) Describes a specific part of the female, which also is a favorite food of the Pluhgods and replinishes Pluh. 3) Special data stored on your computer via websites
Cookies are small text files stored on an end-user's computer to enable web sites to identify the user. They enable a company to identify a previous visitor to a Web site , and build up a profile of their behaviour.
Cookies are small text files, downloaded through your browser. They determine when you were last at a site, and any customized features on the site (such as name, local weather, etc.) These are sometimes used to store the items you have selected to purchase on shopping sites.
"Cookies" are pieces of information which can be stored on the user's browser, at your web server's request. They are useful because the web browser submits these cookies back to the server on future visits. This means that individual users can be recognized again by assigning a unique "cookie" to each visitor. Wusage recognizes the presence of such cookies in the format produced by the Apache web server's mod_usertrack module, and also in the format produced by the Microsoft IIS 4.0 web server. For more information, see the Server Configuration Tips section.
A collection of information, usually including a username and the current date and time, stored on the local computer of a person using the World Wide Web, used chiefly by websites to identify users who have previously registered or visited the site.
Cookies are small text files that many Web sites use to store information about pages visited and other settings (temporary or persistent). For example, cookies might contain login or registration information, shopping cart information, or user preferences. When a server receives a browser request that includes a cookie, the server can use the information stored in the cookie to customize the Web site for the user.
Cookies are small files stored on users' hard drives which record their preferences, details and track their activities on a given website. Cookies enable businesses to identify users and generate customized web pages.
Snippets of information delivered from a Web site to the client's browser, and then stored on the hard drive. Examples are the time of the last visit, or the pages downloaded. "Cookies" can be read by that Web site on the next visit.
Small text files installed on your computer when you browse certain web sites. Cookies are used to store information about a user's browsing activity, and are often used by sites that allow users to "personalise" their service.
Data passed from a web server to a web browser, which is used to identify site visitors on return visits. This is information that the web server can use to track items such as passwords, page views and visit dates.
Is a file or an object that contains information about a user's or client's preferences, identification or other information. Cookies can be used simply to store information about portfolios or shopping items. Cookies can also store information about where, how often, when, and other aspects of a client's movements within a site or across the web. Cookies can be accessed by a server.
A small piece of computer code – as little as a single variable value – that a Website places on a client computer, allowing the operator of the Website to track and collect information about that computer user as he or she moves from one Web page to another.
Cookies are small files that are placed on a user's local drive when the user is visiting certain web sites.. They are stored within the browser's folder. A web site that creates such a cookie can later use it to identify the user as a registered user, or the cookie might store the user's preferences.
Files containing information about Web site visitors. This information can include the visitor's username, preferences, etc. The information is provided by visitors during their first visit to a Web site. The server records this information in a text file and stores it on the visitor's hard drive. At the beginning of later visits, the server looks for a cookie and configures itself based on the information provided.
Small text files stored on your computer when visiting a site that record preference for that particular site's usage. They make it possible to remind that site about you the next time you visit it. Cookies are also common in shopping cart applications in order to remember visitors as they move throughout product pages.
A cookie is a text file placed on your hard drive by some Web pages that you visit. The cookie allows the Webmaster to track your visits to their Website as well as correlate that information with other information such as the previous page you visited, your operating system, your browser plus any information that you volunteer via a form. When you return to that Website the site will retrieve your cookie file from your hard drive and use whatever information is stored to target content and advertising to both your stated preferences (where asked) and the behavior that you exhibited. It is this technology that allows you to store items in an electronic shopping basket and "remember" other useful pieces of information such as passwords.
A piece of information sent by a Web Server to a Web Browser that the Browser software is expected to save and to send back to the Server whenever the browser makes additional requests from the server. Depending on the type of Cookie used, and the Browser's settings, the Browser may or may not except the Cookie, and may save the Cookie for either a short or long time. Cookies might contain such information such as logon or registration information, on-line "shopping-cart" information, user preferences, etc. Whenever a Server receives a request from a Browser that includes a Cookie, the Server is able to use the information stored in the Cookie. Cookies are usually set to expire after a predetermined amount of time and are usually saved to disk if their "expire-time" has not been reached. Cookies do not read your hard-drive and send your personal information to the CIA, but they can be used to gather more information about a user than would be possible without them.
A data structure sent by web servers to client browsers used for retaining information about the client. The client's browser accepts a file, or cookie, from the web server. The client stores the cookie for a length of time determined by the configuration settings of the client browser. Dark Fiber Dark fiber or unlit fiber is the name given to fiber optic cables which have yet to be used. They are hence not yet connected to any device.
A cookie is a small text file that is stored on your hard drive by a web page to be used in a subsequent page. An example of where a cookie is used is to remember a login name and password entered on a previous page.
Client-side text file that is used by Web servers to store information about the site visitor and visitor behavior. Information pertaining to a site can only be read by the side that wrote the information. Used to identify repeat visitors and track visitor behavior. [ More info] [ Source: 1
automatically downloaded small files from a web server to the hard drive of someone browsing a site. Information stored in cookies can be accessed any time the computer returns to the site. Cookies allow websites to ‘personalise' appearance by identifying visitors, tracking preferences, storing passwords etc.
Small text files sent by web servers to your computer when you request certain files. A code in this text file uniquely identifies, or "registers" the user and can be accessed for a number of marketing and site-tracking purposes.
A name for files stored on your hard drive by your web browser that hold information about your browsing habits, like what sites you have visited, which newsgroups you have read, etc. Many view 'cookies' as an invasion of privacy however they can be really useful. For example when you are shopping online your items in your virtual shopping basket can be stored by a cookie until you decide to "checkout" and the server requests information on what you have bought.
A text file sent to a user's Web browser from a Web server. Cookies are typically exchanged back and forth between the two in order to prepare custom content for users, and to exchange data like registration information.
Sweet snacks. Also the collective name for files stored on your hard drive by your Web browser that hold information about your browsing habits, like what sites you have visited, which newsgroups you have read, etc. Many view 'cookies' as an invasion of privacy. To learn about ways to protect your privacy, visit this site for software and information.
Text files downloaded onto a visitor's computer hard drive to store the visitor's actions in order to better customise their following visits. Technically a Cookie on the Internet refers to a piece of information sent by a Web Server to a Web Browser that the Browser software is expected to save and to send back to the Server whenever the browser makes additional requests from the Server. Cookies might contain information such as login or registration information, online "shopping cart" information, user preferences, etc. When a Server receives a request from a Browser that includes a Cookie, the Server is able to use the information stored in the Cookie. For example, the Server might customize what is sent back to the user, or keep a log of particular users' requests. Depending on the type of Cookie used, and the Browsers' settings, the Browser may either accept or reject the Cookie and may save the Cookie for either a short time or a long time. Cookies are usually set to expire after a predetermined amount of time and are usually saved in memory until the Browser software is closed down, at which time they may be saved to disk if their "expire time" has not been reached.
Cookies register information about a visit to a web site for future use by the server. A server may receive information of cookies of other sites as well which create concern in terms of breach of privacy.
Cookies are small files stored on a computer's hard drive and are generally harmless. They are used to recognise you so that you receive a more consistent website experience. Cookies can contain information about your preferences that allows a site to provide a more personal service.
A mechanism for saving information about a browser's state in a file on your hard drive. Some Web sites can retrieve the "cookie" they placed earlier on your hard drive to remember past visits, so that they can customize their output for you.
A special text file that a Web site stores on your hard drive used to identify you to the Web site the next time you visit. A cookie records your preferences when using a particular site, and can also save the information filled out in online forms. They are used to send browser specific pages, or pages based on information you have provided to the Web site.
Cookies are small data files written to your hard drive by some web sites. These small pieces of information are sent from the web server and can be retrieved each time your browser requests a page from that server.
Cookies are a technology which can be used to provide you with tailored information from a website. A cookie is an element of data that a website can send to your browser, which may then store it on your system. You can set your browser to notify you when you receive a cookie, giving you the chance to decide whether to accept it.
Cookies is a music group in Hong Kongï¼Œcreated and managed by Paco Wong under giant record label EMI Hong Kong. Cookies was formed with nine members in 2002 and was considered a copy of the Japanese group Morning Musume, but later reduced to four (most often referred by the media as Mini Cookies). Their albums continued to be released under the Cookies name.