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|Section 1: Intro|
In this lecture I will show you the difference between the anonymity of modern web browsers and briefly discuss what we have learned.
|Section 2: Web cookies and Flash cookies|
A HTTP cookie (also called web cookie, Internet cookie, browser cookie or simply cookie, the latter which is not to be confused with the literal definition), is a small piece of data sent from a website and stored in a user's web browser while the user is browsing that website. Every time the user loads the website, the browser sends the cookie back to the server to notify the website of the user's previous activity. Cookies were designed to be a reliable mechanism for websites to remember stateful information (such as items in a shopping cart) or to record the user's browsing activity (including clicking particular buttons, logging in, or recording which pages were visited by the user as far back as months or years ago).
Although cookies cannot carry viruses, and cannot install malware on the host computer, tracking cookies and especially third-party tracking cookies are commonly used as ways to compile long-term records of individuals' browsing histories—a potential privacy concern that prompted European and U.S. law makers to take action in 2011.Cookies can also store passwords and form content a user has previously entered, such as a credit card number or an address.
|Section 3: Evercookie|
A traditional HTTP cookie is a relatively small amount of textual data that is stored by the user's browser. Cookies can be used to save preferences and login session information; however, they can also be employed to track users for marketing purposes. Due to concerns over privacy, all major browsers include mechanisms for deleting and/or refusing to accept cookies from websites.
The size restrictions, likelihood of eventual deletion, and simple textual nature of traditional cookies motivated Adobe Systems to add the Local Shared Object (LSO) mechanism to the Adobe Flash player. While Adobe has published a mechanism for deleting LSO cookies (which can store 100 KB of data per website, by default), it has met with some criticism from security and privacy experts. Since version 4, Firefox has treated LSO cookies the same way as traditional HTTP cookies, so they can be deleted together.
|Section 4: WebRTC|
WebRTC (Web Real-Time Communication) is an API definition drafted by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) that supports browser-to-browser applications for voice calling, video chat, and P2P file sharing without the need of either internal or externalplugins.
|Section 5: Browser Fingerprint|
Basic web browser configuration information has long been collected by web analytics services in an effort to accurately measure real human web traffic and discount various forms of click fraud. With the assistance of client-side scripting languages, collection of much more esoteric parameters is possible. Assimilation of such information into a single string comprises a device fingerprint. In 2010, EFF measured at least 18.1 bits of entropy possible from browser fingerprinting, but that was before the advancements ofcanvas fingerprinting, which claims to add another 5.7 bits.
Recently such fingerprints have proven useful in the detection and prevention of online identity theft and credit card fraud.
|Section 6: Hardware ID change|
A media access control address (MAC address) is a unique identifier assigned to network interfaces for communications on the physical network segment. MAC addresses are used as a network address for most IEEE 802 network technologies, includingEthernet and WiFi. Logically, MAC addresses are used in the media access control protocol sublayer of the OSI reference model.
MAC addresses are most often assigned by the manufacturer of a network interface controller (NIC) and are stored in its hardware, such as the card's read-only memory or some other firmware mechanism. If assigned by the manufacturer, a MAC address usually encodes the manufacturer's registered identification number and may be referred to as the burned-in address (BIA). It may also be known as an Ethernet hardware address (EHA), hardware address or physical address. This can be contrasted to a programmed address, where the host device issues commands to the NIC to use an arbitrary address.
My name is Alex Momot. Let me tell you a little about myself.
My acquaintance with the personal computer began in 1993 with the IBM 486 model since then and to this day my whole life the misuse associated with the computer and the Internet.
At age 15, I became a certified programmer for 5 languages - C ++, Delphi, Pascal, visual BASIC, FORTRAN.
Winner of over 30 different contests and programming competitions. Was an intern at Microsoft.
At the moment, in-depth study and create information security system and parallel to get the third higher education at the Department of Artificial Intelligence at Kharkov University of Radio Electronics.
I am the author of several inventions in the field of anonymizing user on the Internet.
All my courses are based on more than 20 years of experience and skills I possess.
You always can contact me for further details you are interested in.
My courses are designed as budt for beginners and professionals.
I hope you enjoy! Have nice day!