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admin
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Ok so we need to be aware that Google is a BAD company, managed by left wing anti american people. 

What you need to do to protect your website and content before google decides it doesn't belong to you.
google drive, youtube, console settings, email

The part that causes the most problem is google and the other giants make it appear easy to store and retrieve large amounts of information, all this locked behind a computer that has no people, trying to interact with a computer for tech support is a disaster and Google is the king, Along wiht Apple and amazon. These systems are designed to have no human interaction, look at EBay. Total interaction with computer and if you dont like it tough.

At least for now Amazon will put you in-touch with a real person for purchase issues, But again Amazon is a BAD company, very convenient but run by really nasty people. 

Start by listing your accounts:  Remember with google every account you have is controlled by your user and password, that means you get locked out of every component when google decides that your new password (Googlesucks) offends the powers that control the Beast 

1. Gmail

2 youtube

3 control console

4 storage

5 apps

This Topic is about setting up alternatives to the Monster, finding applications and opportunities besides The Monster

 

Capture

https://fuckoffgoogle.de/

https://wiki.fuckoffgoogle.de/index.php?title=Main_Page

This topic was modified 4 weeks ago 3 times by admin
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Posted : 28/09/2020 2:33 pm
admin
(@admin)
Admin

Google, like Facebook, has a business model that's built on surveillance. The company's stated mission of "organizing the world's information" also includes capturing as much as possible of your information. That information is the base layer of some undeniably useful services, which in turn fuel the advertising that makes up the overwhelming majority of Google's revenue.

In 2019, Google took in just under $162 billion in revenue. Roughly 84% of that revenue, about $134.8 billion, came directly from

the advertising platform made possible by data collected from a few billion people, including you and me.

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This post was modified 4 weeks ago 2 times by admin
ReplyQuote
Posted : 28/09/2020 2:37 pm
admin
(@admin)
Admin

CHOOSE AN ALTERNATE DEFAULT WEB BROWSER

PICK A PRIVACY-FOCUSED SEARCH ENGINE

GET OFF OF GOOGLE'S CLOUD

CONSIDER APPLE'S MAPS APP

USE SOMETHING OTHER THAN GMAIL AS YOUR DEFAULT EMAIL CLIENT

SAY ADIOS TO ANDROID

ReplyQuote
Posted : 28/09/2020 2:43 pm
admin
(@admin)
Admin

 CAPTCHA Alternatives 

1. Sweet Captcha

Sweet Captcha bravely turns text CAPTCHA into a more interesting (alright, a little cutesy) game.

Matching categories and dragging items seems to require a specifically human intelligence, and adds a fun element to something once awful. That said, Sweet Captcha may be a good option for some, but definitely not all sites. One can imagine certain portfolios, personality-forward companies, kids sites and games that would benefit from this. This option will probably fall short for more serious-minded ventures. Also, with Sweet Captcha the impairment issue is not sufficiently addressed, though easier to decode than a nasty morphed-text CAPTCHA. Users will still have to visually decipher and manipulate images.

2. PlayThru

Get on the verified human whitelist. You are human, right?

As seen in this video, PlayThru uses a similar game element to Sweet Captcha in its human verification. Their matching games could be a genuinely enjoyable feature for some, and at the very least, a more interesting way to prove one’s humanity (a robot would totally consider that taxi to be food).

3. Biometric Security

Using data that is tied to your DNA for everyday online verification is hovering on the horizon, but it could prove instantaneously effective... and slightly creepy.

Your device probably has a camera and smart screen/trackpad, and developers want to leverage that fact for security. What is more you than your eyes, face, or fingerprint, right? Tapping into your body data will do much to limit the ability of spammers to create unlimited email accounts.

This is an exciting development, but still, there are valid concerns about theft, which is on a different level with DNA-specific data. As in, when someone steals your password, you make another. If someone steals your retinal or fingerprint pattern…rats.

4. Text Message Verification

Two-step authentication is effective for preventing hacks, although needing a second device isn't exactly stellar UX...

The security of mobile apps, especially gaming apps, is trying to catch up to the pack by relying increasingly on user’s cell phone numbers over more traditional User IDs and Passwords. One article even proclaims the death of passwords for gaming apps because of this new trend. This could signal a big change for security (assuming every user has a mobile number).

Text Message Verification, by involving personal devices tied to human-only accounts, solves the hacker issue. It also signals potential for more personality in the security process with messages that might speak to the individual user.

5. NuCaptcha

Some CAPTCHAs are harder to decipher than others. NuCaptcha makes it easy for users who behave like real-life humans.

In response to the UX problems of traditional CAPTCHAs, NuCaptcha’s home page asks: “How Much Is User Abandonment Costing Your Company?” Their Adaptive Authentication method tracks users’ activity. For instance, a user that is determined to behave like a spam bot receives a very challenging CAPTCHA, a more human-seeming user will receive a simpler one. Smart and simple, but a CAPTCHA nonetheless.

6. The Honeypot Method

Hidden fields trick bots into filling out items that humans can't see. We've used this here at Digital Telepathy on a few projects with success.

The Honeypot method tries to completely do away with interrupting the user workflow, something all other CAPTCHAs unfortunately do. The Honeypot method screens out bots by fooling them into auto-filling forms. These hidden-field forms are invisible to human users, so there is little risk of confusion. Problems arise with browsers that auto-fill without prompting the user (lookin’ at you, Safari), and for advanced bots that circumvent this.

7. Math Captcha

Turns out spam bots aren't so great at math. Simple questions like this can help curb spam while keeping UX satisfaction on the up-and-up.

Developers have found that responding to math questions can be among the most effective routes to verify authentic, non-robot users. With this WordPress plugin, Math Captcha, one can choose where your CAPTCHA will activate and there’s some interesting formats your CAPTCHA can take. For instance, you can choose simple math problems, word problems, or a high-level math headache. A welcome addition to CAPTCHA innovations.

8. Confident Captcha

How quickly can you recognize the bird in this picture? That's how quickly Confident Captcha can work!

Confident CAPTCHA is another image-based, human verification technique. It boasts 96 percent accuracy, which is pretty darn good, and it supposedly works twice as fast as traditional CAPTCHAs.

How it works, is that it shows you about nine unique images and then asks three questions about the images shown. For example, on my first try, it asked me to find the images of “beverage,” “money,” and “outer space” within the nine image selections. After I successfully found the right matching images, it confirmed that I am indeed a homosapien. Yay!

ReplyQuote
Posted : 28/09/2020 2:58 pm
admin
(@admin)
Admin

If you’re a conservative, why would you support a company that hates you? Google sells your data, so every time you use their search products you’re contributing to the Democratic Party. Use DuckDuckGo instead.

ReplyQuote
Posted : 28/09/2020 2:59 pm
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