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Last Updated on Wednesday, October 21, 2020 by Midlands Maidens
The Nottingham Escorts Guide to Private Browsing
No doubt you will have seen the news this week whereby users’ Facebook accounts that we all considered to be private browsing, were being manipulated by Cambridge Analytics to promote the vote in the American Presidential Election.
We’re not about to suggest that you should delete your Facebook account – not your real one anyway.
Most users will have realised that they might need a second account to check out the more ‘wholesome’ stuff that needs hiding from husbands or wives, or boyfriends and girlfriends.
Provided that you don’t download lots of games to play on this second account, and get your privacy settings up to speed, your second account need never be bought into question.
What IS needed, however, is a way to stop browser histories from spilling the beans.
It’s no use trying to use incognito windows on Google or Bing, as somewhere in your history amongst all the recipes and library cards information will be ‘shagging with Della’ or ‘facials and cumshots’, which will no doubt prompt the other half to give you a well-deserved whack.
We have though found a way to eliminate ALL of this damning history from your browser stats, and that’s by using a neat private browsing search engine called ‘DuckDuckGo‘.
This naturally incognito browser can be accessed via Google or Bing, but that defeats the whole object. Someone going through your history will see that the DDG browser was activated and may well question why – plus it’s another thing you need to remember that might compromise your history stats.
To use DuckDuckGo correctly you’ll need to download one, or maybe two new browsers that we’ve just finished researching, and both passed the Midlands Maidens geek test with flying colours!
1) Vivaldi Browser is an extension of MSN (Bing), but using an incognito browser on Vivaldi will switch it over to DuckDuckGo for viewing that more – private – kind of stuff.
2) Tor Browser is our much-preferred method of private browsing, as it uses DuckDuckGo straight out of the box. Tor has always prided itself on totally incognito browsing but was a bitch to set up. With the latest version though, this has all gone – and all you need to do is choose which operating system you’re using.
We hope that the above suggestions will help you in your private browsing needs and we’ll look forward to greeting you in your rain-mac!
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