A cookie is a piece of data stored on the user’s computer tied to information about the user.
We use session ID cookies. For session ID cookies, once you close your browser or log out, the cookie terminates and is erased. Session ID cookies may be used by 1&1 to track user preferences while the user is visiting the website. They also help to minimize load times and save on server processing. We use persistent cookies. A persistent cookie is a small text file stored on your computer’s hard drive for an extended period for example when you continue after reading the cookie notice and this is held for one week.
Cookies used on the 1&1 website do not contain personally identifiable information.
Open Daw has a Facebook feed on the website and if you are logged into Facebook while viewing the site then Facebook’s cookie will allow you to, for example, like our Facebook page as you are logged in. To see Facebook’s privacy policies visit: https://www.facebook.com/help/325807937506242
We use Google Analytics on our website. How Google uses the data when you use our website may be found at: https://policies.google.com/privacy/partners
You may disable the Google Analytics function by means of a browser add-on to ensure the prevention of the sending of any analytical information to Google. http://tools.google.com/dlpage/gaoptout
Cookies Table –
SN = strictly necessary – need for website to perform basic functions
F=Functionality – used to store user preferences
P=Performance – cookies that record usage i.e. that is pages which are visited
A = Advertising / tracking – cookies that display, manage and measure ads
S=sessional p=persistent and t=third party
|t/F||These cookies are used when integrating Facebook and the sharing of content the Facebook feed.
|s/SN||PHP – PHP is the computer language used by this website. Web servers are not able to maintain information about a user, so PHP solves this by use of the PHPSESSID cookie. It uses the cookie to temporarily store user information for use across multiple pages. An example use: store a simple message when a form is submitted that can be displayed on a different page.|
|WAH accessibility||s/F||Only if the user uses the accessibility options on the website – change colour. Can be deleted by user during session.|
|s/F||Only if the user uses the accessibility options on the website – font change colour. Can be deleted by user during session.|
|Google Analytics||p/P||Statistics on the website.|
|Google reCAPTCHA v2||t/F||Used to secure forms on our site from spam and abuse by automated software.|
|WordPress||s/SN||WordPress – Used to check whether your web browser is set to allow, or reject cookies|
|p/SN||WordPress – For users who log in only. On login, WordPress uses the wordpress_[hash] cookie to store your authentication details. Its use is limited to the admin console area, /wp-admin/.|
|p/SN||WordPress – For users who log in only. After login, WordPress sets the wordpress_logged_in_[hash] cookie, which indicates when you’re logged in, and who you are, for most interface use.|
|p/SN||WordPress – For users who log in only. This is used to customize your view of the admin interface, and possibly also the main site interface. The number on the end is your individual user ID from the users database table.|
Depending on the browser you are using to view the website you may also have cookies when looking at the website. For example, if you are using Chrome you may find you have other cookies via the browser. For more information see: https://policies.google.com/technologies/types
For more information on cookies in general: www.aboutcookies.org and how to control cookies https://www.aboutcookies.org/how-to-control-cookies/
The Open DAW website is currently being hosted by 1and1 webservices through Weatherheads Web (https://about.1and1.co.uk/?linkId=ft.nav.about1and1) .
Like most standard websites, 1&1 use log files. This information may include internet protocol (IP) addresses, browser type, internet service provider (ISP), referring/exit pages, platform type, date/time stamp, and number of clicks to analyse trends, administer the site, track user’s movement in the aggregate, and gather broad demographic information for aggregate use. However, none of the information stored in the 1&1 log files, including but not limited to IP addresses, is linked to personally identifiable information.