Cookies are files sent by web servers to web browsers, and stored by the web browsers.
The information is then sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from the server. This enables a web server to identify and track web browsers.
There are two main kinds of cookies: session cookies and persistent cookies. Session cookies are deleted from your computer when you close your browser, whereas persistent cookies remain stored on your computer until deleted, or until they reach their expiry date.
Cookies on our website
Langerman Diamonds uses the following cookies on this website, to enhance user experience, for the following purposes:
If you’re logged into Facebook and visit a website with the Like button, your browser sends Facebook information about your visit. Since the Like button is a little piece of Facebook embedded on another website, the browser is sending info about the request to load Facebook content on that page.
They record some of this info to help show you a personalized experience on that site and to improve Facebook products. For example, when you go to a website with a Like button, Facebook needs to know who you are in order to show you what your Facebook friends have liked on that site. The data we receive includes your user ID, the website you're visiting, the date and time and other browser-related info.
If you’re logged out or don’t have a Facebook account and visit a website with the Like button or another social plugin, your browser sends Facebook a more limited set of info. For example, because you’re not logged into Facebook, you’ll have fewer cookies than someone who's logged in. Like other sites on the Internet, Facebook receives info about the web page you're visiting, the date and time and other browser-related info. Facebook records this info to help improve it’s products.
When you visit a third-party site that embeds Linkedin’s social plugins (such as “Share on LinkedIn” for publishers), Linkedin receives information that those pages have loaded in your web browser. If you are logged in as a Member when you visit sites with our plugins, Linkedin uses this information to recommend tailored content to you. Linkedin will use this information to personalize the functionality we provide on third-party sites, including providing you insights from your professional network and allowing you to share information with their network. Linkedin’s retention of this data is addressed in Section 3.2. Linkedin may provide reports containing aggregated impression information to companies hosting our plugins and similar technologies to help them measure traffic to their websites, but no personal data.
Some websites or apps use Pinterest features like our “Pin it” button. If so, we may collect log information (described above) from those sites or apps.
Depending on how you’re accessing our products, Pinterest may use “cookies” or similar technologies to record log data.
Pinterest uses the information they collect to provide their products to you and make them better, develop new products, and protect Pinterest and their users. For example, they may log how often people use two different versions of a product, which can help them understand which version is better.
They may also use the information they collect to offer you customized content, including:
When you use this website, you may also be sent the following third party cookies, which may be used for the purposes described above.
Most browsers allow you to refuse to accept cookies.
In Internet Explorer, you can refuse all cookies by clicking “Tools”, “Internet Options”, “Privacy”, and selecting “Block all cookies” using the sliding selector.
In Firefox, you can adjust your cookies settings by clicking “Tools”, “Options” and “Privacy”.
In Safari, you can refuse all cookies by clicking “Preferences”, “Privacy”, and selecting “Block cookies”.
In Google Chrome, you can refuse all cookies by clicking “Chrome Menu”, “Settings”, “Show advanced settings”, “Privacy”, “Content settings”, and selecting “Block sites setting any data” then select “Done”.
Blocking cookies will have a negative impact upon the usability of some websites.
This document was created using a Contractology template available at http://www.freenetlaw.com.