Please wait a few seconds before closing this tab again.
For the purposes of this research, please revisit this page in a few days.
A cookie has already been sent to your computer as a thank you gift ;-).
The following information has been retrieved:
Request headers form an unique identifier based on (amongst others) Accept-Language (your browser's language preference), Accept-Encoding (the accepted encoding), Accept-Charset (the accepted character set), User-Agent (your browser and OS version) and the order in which the data is sent.
Accept-Encoding: x-gzip, gzip, deflate
User-Agent: CCBot/2.0 (http://commoncrawl.org/faq/)
Your browser's header order is not known.
Based on the User-Agent header, your browser is
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() on (x64).
With the PluginDetect script, the following additional version information is recorded:
0 indicates that the plugin is installed, but no version information is present. Negative values between 0 and -1 indicate that the plugin is probably disabled; -1 or lower indicates that the plugin is not detected.
'Generic PDF Reader' only indicates that some PDF reader is installed.
The font list below is loaded using Flash and reports all installed fonts on this computer. Note that the ordering looks random (but is consistent) and the ordering by itself is an unique identifier of this computer.
For your reference, this request has id #3891
Read the paper that was written based on the data gathered from this website.
Browsers send information to every webpage the user visits, including the browser version, preferred language and screen resolution. One piece of information on its own is not enough to identify an unique browser, but by combining these pieces, a browser can be uniquely identified with a large confidence. Combining this with other information, like the originating IP address, a user can be tracked without using cookies.
Paradox of anti-fingerprinting
When an anti-fingerprinting technology is not used by a large enough set of users, this technology is self-defeating, as the usage of these technologies can be detected and the fact that someone uses such technology alone can be enough to identify anyone.
You may want to compare this with a classroom full of students. If only one student puts sunglasses on, you can still identify him. Even if a small group wears sunglasses, you can still identify someone being 'from that group'. And if only one of that group regularily visits the computer lab, the lab assistant can identify him being 'that student'.