The ΩJr.Net as a whole does not store identifying information about you personally, unless stated specifically.
We, the owners and webmasters, use them mostly to understand your needs.
Our host Globat Inc. and our CDN CloudFlare store your (and my) visits. They log which page was visited as well as from where you came (the referrer).
We use this information to understand your traffic through our site. This is done at server level. We keep it for up to 3 years.
We do not intend to identify you as a person, though we might log your computer's IP address.
When do we share this information?
- When required by law.
- When you share it publicly (f.i. via the page commenting system)
- And sometimes, when you request us to contact someone else on your behalf.
The ΩJr.Net does not rely on identifying information for its own workings. However, some services we use, do remember you.
- One cookie (__cfduid) is sent by CloudFlare, our security and CDN provider.
- Some cookies get set by Disqus, our provider for page comments (which get activated per your choice). Those services may be using third parties themselves, that use identifying information. We neither control these services, nor what those parties do with the information. Disqus cookies get set only if you, the visitor, press any of the page commenting buttons.
- Some cookies are set by Google AdSense and Clicky Analytics, which we use to understand who visits our websites.
- We continuously run optimisation tests (heat maps, a/b tests, multivariate tests, and conversion goal calculations) through various services like SplitOptimizer. We endeavour not to have them store identifiable information, but they may set cookies to remember your participation.
We use the most anonymous settings possible. If you wish not to be tracked, you can either turn off cookies or turn on the do-not-track setting in your browser.
Specific places in the ΩJr.Net that do store information
If you use our in-page search engine, Google will log your search query and possibly your visit. We use that to improve our articles. Google uses it to improve their services.
One of our zjrJS test cases, test.Doc.Store.set(), writes a value of your choice to your browser. It is used only for that specific test. We do not read it; your browser does.
We may have missed some. If so, please add a comment to let us know?