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Cookies notice and privacy

To make this site work properly, we place small data files called cookies on your device. Most big websites do this too.

What are cookies?

A cookie is a small text file that a website saves on your computer or mobile device when you visit the site. It enables the website to remember your actions and preferences (such as login, language, font size and other display preferences) over a period of time, so you don’t have to keep re-entering them whenever you come back to the site or browse from one page to another.

How do we use cookies?

In this site we are using mainly first party cookies and we are not sharing the collected information with any other third parties. In the following table we are presenting the cookies that we are using and a short description of their functionality

Cookie Name Description
wordpress_ WordPress cookie for a logged in user. Its duration is for each session.
wordpress_logged_in_ WordPress cookie for a logged in user Its duration is for each session.
wordpress_test_ WordPress cookie for a logged in user Its duration is for each session.
wordpress_test_cookie WordPress test cookie Its duration is for each session.
wp-settings- WordPress also sets a few wp-settings-[UID] cookies. This is used to customize your view of admin interface, and possibly also the main site interface. Its duration is for 1 year.
wp-settings-time- WordPress also sets a few wp-settings-{time}-[UID] cookies. This is used to customize your view of admin interface, and possibly also the main site interface. Its duration is for each 1 year
We are using Google Analytics to monitor the traffic in this website. Google Analytics sets first party cookies via a piece of JavaScript. Globally and in the European Union member states Google sets the following cookies:
__utma A persistent cookie – remains on a computer, unless it expires or the cookie cache is cleared. It tracks visitors. Metrics associated with the Google __utma cookie include: first visit (unique visit), last visit (returning visit). This also includes Days and Visits to purchase calculations which afford ecommerce websites with data intelligence around purchasing sales funnels.
__utmb
__utmc
These cookies work in tandem to calculate visit length. Google __utmb cookie demarks the exact arrival time, then Google __utmc registers the precise exit time of the user.
Because __utmb counts entrance visits, it is a session cookie, and expires at the end of the session, e.g. when the user leaves the page. A timestamp of 30 minutes must pass before Google cookie __utmc expires.
Given__utmc cannot tell if a browser or website session ends. Therefore, if no new page view is recorded in 30 minutes the cookie is expired.
This is a standard ‘grace period’ in web analytics. Ominture and WebTrends among many others follow the same procedure.
__utmz Cookie __utmz monitors the HTTP Referrer and notes where a visitor arrived from, with the referrer siloed into type (Search engine (organic or cpc), direct, social and unaccounted). From the HTTP Referrer the __utmz Cookie also registers, what keyword generated the visit plus geolocation data.
This cookie lasts six months. In tracking terms this Cookie is perhaps the most important as it will tell you about your traffic and help with conversion information such as what source / medium / keyword to attribute for a Goal Conversion.
__utmv Google __utmv Cookie lasts “forever”. It is a persistant cookie. It is used for segmentation, data experimentation and the __utmv works hand in hand with the __utmz cookie to improve cookie targeting capabilities.

How to control cookies

You can control and/or delete cookies as you wish – for details, see aboutcookies.org. You can delete all cookies that are already on your computer and you can set most browsers to prevent them from being placed. If you do this, however, you may have to manually adjust some preferences every time you visit a site and some services and functionalities may not work.