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Synonyms for cookie

References in periodicals archive ?
th] Visitor intercept method with cookie files registering each visitor.
In August, a Cookeville city official said that government computers contained cookie files but that the newspaper would have to pay to get copies of the data.
The public reaction to cookie files is mixed, especially in a library environment.
Open Advertiser allows us to maximize our media buys while protecting our client's brands by using our unique cookie file," said Jean-Baptiste Rouet, Senior Consultant, Zenith Media Solutions.
Because cookie files and other browser-related files can be easily deleted, and because there may be instances where the identity of the computer user cannot be ascertained, it is important that an organization has a clear understanding of how these files should be retained and what evidentiary value they will provide.
Connecting the data collected through cookie files (tags that your computer puts on certain data files you download to show that you use and like them) with your e-mail address is irresistible to marketers seeking to identify the buying habits and personal tastes of individual consumers.
Web sites all over the Internet, including those of usually altruistic nonprofits, are giving information tracking cookie files to site-visiting children using computers owned by, and identifiable to, parents, schools, and the community Because of these unsolicited digital tattoos, the unsuspecting child or even adult mostly unwittingly provides marketable personal data that includes, when overlaid with other data sources, name, address, age, email address, and all manner of income and consumer history and preferences.
The service does so by reading a computer's cookie files - small data packets a site leaves on a user's computer that identify the user at subsequent visits.
It's used by Windows to match cookie files to particular web sites.
The newspaper's groundbreaking lawsuit against the city was sparked after Davidian sought access to the cookie files on municipal computers to determine whether employees were looking at sports, shopping, or adult Web sites during the work day.
Such files include so-called cookie files, history files, cache files, browser files and temporary Internet files.
Publicity about companies' ability to collect information on users without their consent is prompting some individuals to take evasive action, such as turning off the cookie files in their browsers or logging in under disguised identities.
This includes employee records management, workplace monitoring, contingency planning, incident handling, cookie files, Spyware, spam and other key items.