Proxy Search Engine
Proxy Search Engine
Gibiru does not store your search history. However, it is important for you to understand that your browser does. Additionally, sites that you may visit after Gibiru may be tracking you with cookies, malware and storing your IP address and building online profiles about you and your family.
This free download will allow you to spoof your IP address and search the www. completly anonymously while using Gibiru Uncensored Anonymous Search.
This application will change your IP address automatically every few minutes and clear cookies at each interval or at your request. Note: You must use Firefox browser for this application to work. Now you can Browse the web quickly and completely anonymously!
About Proxy Search Engine Gibiru and AnonymoX plugin
Once installed, this plugin will cycle your IP address every 10 minutes. You can also manually request a new IP address through "Tools" tab in Firefox.
Simply click the "Tools" link in Firefox located between Bookmarks and Window, and select AnonymoX.
From there you can refresh your IP address, or enter the settings panel where you can set more specific Proxy details.
With this plugin installed, you can browse the www completely anonymously and without concern of Censorship on Gibiru.com. It is Fast and Safe! Tell Your Friends and Share This on Facebook If you feel safe using Facebook....
Download CookieCrumbler - Windows only
The Very Basics – The Google Analytics Cookies
When someone visits a website that is properly coded with Google Analytics Tracking Code, that website sets four first-party cookies on the visitor’s computer automatically.
…Wait a Minute, What’s a “First-Party Cookie”?
A “first-party cookie” is a cookie that is set by that same website. This term exists because there are also “third-party cookies”, which are cookies that are set by other third party websites (you don’t even need to visit that third party website to have a cookie set – don’t worry, Google Analytics ONLY uses first-party cookies).
So, What Are These Four Cookies?
Well, there can be up to five different cookies that a website with Google Analytics tracking code sets on your computer. However, four of them are automatically set, while the fifth one is an optional cookie. Let’s take a look at each one.
The __utma Cookie
This cookie is what’s called a “persistent” cookie, as in, it never expires (technically, it does expire…in the year 2038…but for the sake of explanation, let’s pretend that it never expires, ever). This cookie keeps track of the number of times a visitor has been to the site pertaining to the cookie, when their first visit was, and when their last visit occurred. Google Analytics uses the information from this cookie to calculate things like Days and Visits to purchase.
The __utmb and __utmc Cookies
The B and C cookies are brothers, working together to calculate how long a visit takes. __utmb takes a timestamp of the exact moment in time when a visitor enters a site, while __utmc takes a timestamp of the exact moment in time when a visitor leaves a site. __utmb expires at the end of the session. __utmc waits 30 minutes, and then it expires. You see, __utmc has no way of knowing when a user closes their browser or leaves a website, so it waits 30 minutes for another pageview to happen, and if it doesn’t, it expires.
The __utmz Cookie
Mr. __utmz keeps track of where the visitor came from, what search engine you used, what link you clicked on, what keyword you used, and where they were in the world when you accessed a website. It expires in 15,768,000 seconds – or, in 6 months. This cookie is how Google Analytics knows to whom and to what source / medium / keyword to assign the credit for a Goal Conversion or an Ecommerce Transaction. __utmz also lets you edit its length with a simple customization to the Google Analytics Tracking code.
The __utmv Cookie
The __utmv cookie gets set on the person’s computer, so that Google Analytics knows how to classify that visitor. The __utmv cookie is also a persistent, lifetime cookie.
The __utmb and __utmc cookies are gone before you know it, but the __utma, __utmz, and __utmv cookie (when applicable) will remain for a long period of time. Whenever someone deletes the __utma cookie, they are in essence deleting their history with your website. When they visit your website again, they are considered a brand new visitor, just as they were the first time they came around.