par Utilisateur ou utilisatrice 12343100 de Firefox, il y a 8 mois
Noté 4 sur 5
Great if you like control. I like knowing what is blocked and what isn't rather than just having an all-or-nothing approach like Adblock takes. If a site demands certain third-party content to work, I can enable it piecemeal. Works pretty well as an adblocker, too, except it's annoying that it doesn't block during initial loading of a webpage when restarting Firefox, so an ad-heavy site like Washington Post starts sucking up lots of CPU cycles with their tons of animated ads. I've learned to immediately reload the page when starting up Firefox so the ads get blocked.
- par hackers tech, il y a 2 joursNoté 1 sur 5takes too much privacy also install at ur own risk
Réponse du développeurmis en ligne : il y a 2 joursWhat does "takes too much privacy" mean?
If you are referring to extension permissions, Privacy Badger requires its extension permissions to do the job of automatically detecting and blocking trackers on all websites you visit. We are not ironically (or unironically) spying on you. Privacy Badger will never share data about your browsing unless you choose to share it (such as by filing a broken site report).
For more information, see our Privacy Badger extension permissions explainer at https://github.com/EFForg/privacybadger/blob/master/doc/permissions.md
To get help or to report bugs, please email firstname.lastname@example.org. If you have a GitHub account, you can use our GitHub issue tracker at https://github.com/EFForg/privacybadger/issues
- par ⸸BadRomanceDjinn⸸, il y a 19 joursNoté 5 sur 5It's not a blatantly obvious extension, but you really do get a sense of just how many trackers there are on the web, it's kind of shocking - at least this helps you claw back some measure of control over them