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Corey

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icon Cookies?Sta je to?25.08.2004. u 17:37 - pre 239 meseci
Zanima me sta su to cookiesi.Ako neko moze detaljnije da objasni posto nisam bas iskusan na tom polju.
 
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Jbyn4e

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icon Re: Cookies?Sta je to?26.08.2004. u 09:48 - pre 239 meseci


Molim te Google definisi mi cookies!
Kad sve ostalo zakaže, pročitaj uputstvo...
 
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nnd
bagerist
hr-or

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icon Re: Cookies?Sta je to?15.09.2004. u 20:38 - pre 238 meseci
By: Viktor Mayer-Schönberger
The WWW is built on a very simple, but powerful premise. All material on the Web is formatted in a general, uniform format called HTML (Hypertext Markup Language), and all information requests and responses conform to a similarly standard protocol. When someone accesses a server on the Web, such as the Library of Congress, the user's Web browser will send an information request to the Library of Congress' computer. This computer is called a Web server. The Web server will respond to the request by transmitting the desired information to the user's computer. There, the user's browser will display the received information on the user's screen.

Cookies are pieces of information generated by a Web server and stored in the user's computer, ready for future access. Cookies are embedded in the HTML information flowing back and forth between the user's computer and the servers. Cookies were implemented to allow user-side customization of Web information. For example, cookies are used to personalize Web search engines, to allow users to participate in WWW-wide contests (but only once!), and to store shopping lists of items a user has selected while browsing through a virtual shopping mall.

Essentially, cookies make use of user-specific information transmitted by the Web server onto the user's computer so that the information might be available for later access by itself or other servers. In most cases, not only does the storage of personal information into a cookie go unnoticed, so does access to it. Web servers automatically gain access to relevant cookies whenever the user establishes a connection to them, usually in the form of Web requests.

Cookies are based on a two-stage process. First the cookie is stored in the user's computer without their consent or knowledge. For example, with customizable Web search engines like My Yahoo!, a user selects categories of interest from the Web page. The Web server then creates a specific cookie, which is essentially a tagged string of text containing the user's preferences, and it transmits this cookie to the user's computer. The user's Web browser, if cookie-savvy, receives the cookie and stores it in a special file called a cookie list. This happens without any notification or user consent. As a result, personal information (in this case the user's category preferences) is formatted by the Web server, transmitted, and saved by the user's computer.

During the second stage, the cookie is clandestinely and automatically transferred from the user's machine to a Web server. Whenever a user directs her Web browser to display a certain Web page from the server, the browser will, without the user's knowledge, transmit the cookie containing personal information to the Web server.
postoje tri vrste ljudi!!! oni koji znaju zbrajat i oni koji neznaju.
 
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icon Re: Cookies?Sta je to?15.09.2004. u 20:41 - pre 238 meseci
al evo na googlu mozes dobit jos objasnjenja o cookiesima

Halloween Cookies
Halloween can be your time to shine. With a few of these Halloween hints, you'll be the hit of the neighborhood this October. Kids will be talking about your ghastly gruesome goodies for years to come.
Halloween Basics
Armed with a few bottles of food coloring (the gel or paste varieties work best), a good cut-out cookie recipe (try Child-Proof Sugar Cookies ,) some cookie cutters, and a few basic frosting recipes (try Royal Icing , Sugar Cookie Frosting or Really Good Frosting ) you too will be able to turn your kitchen into a baking cave of horrors.

Cookie shapes
Try bats, cats, witches, ghosts, jack-o-lanterns, pumpkins, leaves, acorns, full moons, broomsticks, cauldrons, martians, spiders, eyeballs, tombstones and any other spooky shape that you can come up with!

Cookie colors
Add gel or paste food coloring to any basic rolled sugar cookie recipe. Orange works great and pumpkin shapes are really easy to do. Add black gel food coloring to your dough for bats and black cats.

Colored Frostings
By mixing different food colorings you can create creepy colors like putrid green, horrible orange, blood red, midnight black, and glow yellow. Top your cookies with some of these colors and watch the screams pour in.


postoje tri vrste ljudi!!! oni koji znaju zbrajat i oni koji neznaju.
 
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icon Re: Cookies?Sta je to?19.09.2004. u 23:17 - pre 238 meseci
TO SU KOLACI

Persistent Client-State HTTP Cookies are files containing information about visitors to a web site (e.g. user name and preferences). This information is provided by the user during the first visit to a web server. The server records this information in a text file and stores this file on the visitor's hard drive. When the visitor accesses the same web site again the server looks for the cookie and configures itself based on the information provided.
www.netiq.com/support/fwr/glossary.asp


Cookies are small text files that Web sites place in your computer to help your browsers remember specific information. For example, they might store your passwords and user IDs. They are also used to store your preferences for content or personalized pages. Most shopping carts use cookies. These allow you to choose items and leave the virtual store, then return later and find that all the items are still in your shopping cart. Cookies are also used to build a profile of which sites you visit and which banner ads you click on. Advertisers use this information to deliver targeted ads directly to your computer. Some sites save your preferences on the cookie itself. Other sites assign users ID numbers or encoded passwords and keep records of your preferences at their end. Some sites use temporary cookies (called session cookies) that are deleted when you exit your browser. Others place persistent cookies, which stay on your hard drive for long periods.
www.idcide.com/pages/res_term.htm


A means by which, under the HTTP protocol, a server or a script can maintain information on the client computer. Cookies are small text files which are stored in the user's browser by the Web server. Cookies contain information about the user such as an identification number, a password, how a user shopped on a Web site, or how many times the user visited that site. A Web site can access cookie information whenever the user connects to the server.
iishelp.web.cern.ch/IISHelp/iis/htm/core/iigloss.htm


A cookie is a small piece of textual information, sent to your browser from the website or web server you are visiting. If a site you visit uses cookies, that site's web server queries your browser for permission to pass a cookie to your browser's directory. At a minimum, any cookie saved in your browser's directory is stored in RAM during your session. Many sites also store the cookie on your hard drive in a text file after you leave (log off) their site. Cookies are used for many purposes such as website tracking, shopping cart identification, ascertaining information about the machine you are using, personalizing your site visit, and storing information like passwords and user ID's for a particular site. The web server issuing the cookie, is the only server that can read that particular cookie. Cookies cannot retrieve information from your hard drive or profile your system.
www.ordersafemall.com/glossary.htm


These aren't the kind your Grandma used to make! Web cookies are files containing information about visitors to a website, like username, password, and what they want to buy. It is stored on the visitor's computer, and sent back to the website that created it when the visitor comes back or gets to the order page. Cookies can also retrieve information like monitor resolution and platform to webmasters who intend to use this information to improve their website.
www.busymarketing.com/glossary.shtml


A cookie is a file sent to a web browser by a web server to record one's activities on a website. For instance, when you buy items from a site and place them in a so-called virtual shopping cart, that information is stored in the cookie. When the browser requests additional files, the cookie information is sent back to the server. Cookies can remember other kinds of personal information --your password, so you don't have to re-enter it each time you visit the site; your preferences, so the next time you return to a site, you can be presented with customized information. Some people regard cookies as an invasion of privacy; others think they are a harmless way to make websites more personal.
www.media-awareness.ca/eng/indus/internet/gloss2.htm


A cookie is a piece of information stored on a user's hard disk which is attributed when they visit a specific site. It is a text file, not a program. A site can only read the information in a cookie which was written by that site. The information that can be stored in a cookie consists of the date and time of the visit and any information given whilst on the site. A cookie can be created, for example, when shopping on a web site and accessed by the site if the user visits again.
www.ukfavourites.com/glossary.htm


A message given to a Web browser by a Web server. The browser stores the message in a text file. The message is then sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from the server. The main purpose of cookies is to identify users and possibly prepare customized Web pages for them. When you enter a Web site using cookies, you may be asked to fill out a form providing such information as your name and interests. This information is packaged into a cookie and sent to your Web browser which stores it for later use. The next time you go to the same Web site, your browser will send the cookie to the Web server. The server can use this information to present you with custom Web pages. So, for example, instead of seeing just a generic welcome page you might see a welcome page with your name on it.
www.rustybrick.com/definitions.php


A cookie is a text file placed on your hard drive by some Web pages that you visit. The cookie allows the Webmaster to track your visits to their Website as well as correlate that information with other information such as the previous page you visited, your operating system, your browser plus any information that you volunteer via a form. When you return to that Website the site will retrieve your cookie file from your hard drive and use whatever information is stored to target content and advertising to both your stated preferences (where asked) and the behavior that you exhibited. It is this technology that allows you to store items in an electronic shopping basket and "remember" other useful pieces of information such as passwords.
www.netplusmarketing.com/resources_glos.cfm


These little guys are used to store information on your computer. Cookies provide Website customization features. Some later browser versions allow you to know in advance that a cookie is coming your way in which case you may decide you do or do not want to accept the cookie.
www.searchlite.com/glossary.html


A cookie is a small piece of information. When visiting someweb sites a small packet of data, or cookie, is stored on your harddisk and accessed by the web server every time you move around thesite. This allows the site to record information about the qualityof navigation as well as user habits and interests.
www.arcon.net.au/glossary.cfm


Small files that are automatically downloaded from a Web server to the hard drive of someone browsing a Web site. Information stored in cookies can then be accessed any time that computer returns to the site. Cookies allow Web sites to "personalize" their appearance by identifying visitors, storing passwords, tracking preferences, and other possibilities.
www.animation.com/bt/ref/glossary.asp


Persistent Client-State HTTP Cookies are files containing information about visitors to a web site (e.g., user name and preferences). This information is provided by the visitor during the first visit to a Web server. The server records this information in a text file and stores this file on the visitor's hard drive. When the visitor accesses the same web site again, the server looks for the cookie and configures itself based on the information provided.
www.co.hanover.va.us/Log_Reports/glossary.htm


A means by which, under the HTTP protocol, a server or a script can maintain state or status information on the client workstation. In other words, a cookie is bits of information about a person's visit to a Web page. A cookie can include such information as the way a Web page was customized or how a visitor shopped on a Web site, or it can be used to track repeat visits.
www.macsounduk.com/pc_glossary.html


Cookies are almost invisible packets of information stored on your computer. These packets save information that allow you to visit particular web sites faster. Passwords, preferences and personal information are stored in these cookies and sent from your computer to the particular web site to save you from having to log on and fill out a bunch of information every time you visit a particular site. It's like Norm walking into Cheers without having to be reintroduced to the bar patrons every time.
www.rockisland.com/faq/glossary.html


Cookies are small text files that are created by some Websites and stored on your hard drive. Cookies are used so that a Website can "remember" you the next time you visit it and present you with a customised page, such as one containing your name.
www.uunet.com.na/glossary/c.html


Small text files created by an Internet web site and stored on the user's computer. A cookie contains information that can help speed access on subsequent visits, such as passwords and details of the user's display facilities.
www.mantex.co.uk/samples/glo-1.htm


PE saves certain information between sessions on your computer. This information includes the most recently loaded molecules (for the Select previously loaded PDB file menu on the Load Molecules control page), preferences, The browser mechanism for saving such information is called "cookies" for obscure reasons. Here is more information about cookies and cookie safety.
inn-prot.weizmann.ac.il/martz/protexpl/igloss.htm


Small data files written to a user's hard drive by a web server. These files contain specific information that identifies users (e.g., passwords and lists of pages visited).
www.krollontrack.com/LawLibrary/GlossaryOfTerms/


Persistent Client-State HTTP Cookies are files containing information about visitors to a web site (e.g., user name and preferences). This information is provided by the user during the first visit to a Web server. The server records this information in a text file and stores this file on the visitor's hard drive. When the visitor accesses the same web site again, the server looks for the cookie and configures itself based on the information provided.
www.scim.vuw.ac.nz/comms/IWatch/glossary.htm


A way to store information behind an HTML document for the server from the client side. Cookies retrieve information from the client's browser. Why? When you shop on the net or have to enter preferences on a particular site, the server stores that information for your use so you don't have to fill out additional forms or preferences each time you visit. It's kind of like having a customer account with a web site.
www.wels.net/sab/webhelp/terms.html


The most common meaning of "Cookie" on the Internet refers to a piece of information sent by a Web Server to a Web Browser that the Browser software is expected to save and to send back to the Server whenever the browser makes additional requests from the Server.
support.airmail.net/faq/glossary_al.php


The name for files stored on your hard drive by your Web browser that holds information about your identity or browsing habits. A common type of cookie is a user name and password cookie that is used by a Web site you visit frequently so you do not have to retype in a user name and password with each visit.
www.veloxonline.com/stbo/glossary.htm


Information a site can store and retrieve from your computer about what you do on that site. Find the file "cookies.txt" on your computer to learn more.
www.nref.com/dictionary.html


Small files that are downloaded to your computer when you browse certain web pages. Cookies hold information that can be retrieved by other web pages on the site.
www.nationalcoopgrocers.com/tools_glossary.html




rwet3fwe3fewcd
 
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icon Re: Cookies?Sta je to?20.09.2004. u 00:01 - pre 238 meseci
[img] rgege [/img]
rwet3fwe3fewcd
 
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[es] :: Anonimnost i privatnost :: Cookies?Sta je to?

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