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Cookies: What They Are, Why You Are In Charge


A Cookie is:
A very small text file placed on your hard drive by a Web Page server. It is essentially your identification card, and cannot be executed as code or deliver viruses. It is uniquely yours and can only be read by the server that gave it to you.

A Cookie's Purpose is:
To help the server identify who you are when browsing.

How a Cookie Helps Us:
It allows us to be more efficient. We can remember who you are as you browse through the site.  When your viewing specials, the cookie helps us identify the agent you deal through

If You Want to Control Which Cookies You Accept:
You can order your browser to accept all cookies or to alert you every time a cookie is offered. Then you can decide whether to accept one or not.
If you're using Internet Explorer 7.x or 8.x::
1. Choose Tools, then
2. Internet Options.
3. Click the  Privacy tab,
4. Click Advanced.
5. Click the override automatic cookie handling.
6. Make sure Accept is chosen
6. Make sure Always allow session cookies is chosen
 

If you're using Internet Explorer 6.x:
1. Choose Tools, then
2. Internet Options.
3. Click the  Privacy tab,
4. Click Advanced.
5. Make sure Accept is chosen

6. Click the override automatic cookie handling.

If you're using Internet Explorer 5.x:
1. Choose Tools, then
2. Internet Options.
3. Click the Security tab,
4. Click Internet, then Custom Level.
5. Scroll down to Cookies and choose one of the two options.


If you're using Netscape Communicator 6.0 or greater:
On your Task Bar, click:
1. Edit, then
2. Preferences, then
3. click on Advanced.
4. Set your options in the box labeled "Cookies".
 
If you're using Firefox (by Mozilla)
1. Menu: Tools > Options
2.Click the Privacy panel and then click on the Cookies label.
3.Check Box: click “Allow sites to set cookies”

How to See Cookies You've Accepted:
If you're using Internet Explorer 5.0
On your task bar, click:
1. Tools, then
2. Internet Options.
3. Under the tab General (the default tab) click
4. Settings, then
5. View Files.

Netscape Communicator 6. 0 +:
Netscape bundles all cookies into one file on your hard drive. You'll need to find the file, which it calls Cookie.txt on Windows machines.

How to See the Code in a Cookie:
Just click on a cookie to open it. You'll see a short string of text and numbers. The numbers are your identification card, which can only be seen by the server that gave you the cookie.