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International shipping 3-7 days 📦 - Reviews ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐

Cookie Policy


A cookie is a short string of text that is sent to your browser and, possibly, saved on your computer (alternatively on your smartphone / tablet or any other tool used to access the Internet); such sending generally occurs every time you visit a website. The company uses cookies for various purposes, in order to offer you a fast and secure digital experience, for example, allowing you to keep the connection to the protected area active while browsing through the pages of the site.

The cookies stored on your terminal cannot be used to retrieve any data from your hard disk, transmit computer viruses or identify and use your e-mail address. Each cookie is unique in relation to the browser and device you use to access the Website or use the Company App. Generally, the purpose of cookies is to improve the functioning of the website and the user's experience in using it, even if cookies can be used to send advertising messages (as specified below).

For more information on what cookies are and how they work, you can read the attachment WHAT COOKIES ARE ON COMPUTERS

Areas of communication and data transfer.

For the pursuit of the aforementioned purposes, the Company may communicate and have the personal data of users / customers processed in Italy and abroad by third parties with whom we have relationships, where these third parties provide services at our request. We will provide these third parties only with the information necessary to perform the services requested by taking all measures to protect your personal data. The data may be transferred outside the European Economic Area if this is necessary for the management of your contractual relationship. In this case, the recipients of the data will be subjected to protection and security obligations equivalent to those guaranteed by the Data Controller. In the case of use of services offered directly by Partners, we will provide only the data strictly necessary for their execution. In any case, only the data necessary for the pursuit of the intended purposes will be disclosed and the guarantees applicable to data transfers to third countries will be applied, where required.

 We may also disclose personal data to our commercial service providers, for marketing reasons, appointed as external data processors for this purpose. Furthermore, personal data may be communicated to the competent public subjects and authorities for the purposes of compliance with regulatory obligations or to ascertain responsibility in the event of computer crimes against the site as well as communicated to, or allocated to, third parties (as managers or, in the case of suppliers of electronic communication services, independent owners), who provide IT and telematic services (eg: hosting, management and development of websites) and which the Company uses for the performance of tasks and activities of a technical and organizational nature instrumental to the functioning of the website. The subjects belonging to the above categories operate as separate Data Controllers or as Managers appointed for this purpose by the Company.

Personal data may also be known by Company employees / consultants who are specially trained and appointed as Data Processors.

The categories of recipients to whom the data may be communicated is available by contacting the Company at the addresses indicated below.

Rights of interested parties

You can exercise at any time the rights that are recognized by the law, including:

  1. to)to access your personal data, obtaining evidence of the purposes pursued by the Data Controller, the categories of data involved, the recipients to whom they may be communicated, the applicable retention period, the existence of automated decision-making processes; 
  2. b)to obtain without delay the correction of inaccurate personal data concerning you;
  3. c)to obtain, in the cases provided for, the cancellation of your data;
  4. d)to obtain the limitation of the processing or to oppose it, when possible;
  5. And)to request the portability of the data that you have provided to the Company, that is to say to receive them in a structured format, commonly used and readable by an automatic device, also to transmit such data to another owner, within the limits and with the constraints provided for by 'art. 20 of the GDPR;

You can also lodge a complaint with the Guarantor for the Protection of Personal Data pursuant to art. 77 of the GDPR.

For the treatments referred to in point 4) of the purposes, the Customer can always revoke the consent and exercise the right to object to direct marketing (in "traditional" and "automated" form). The opposition, in the absence of any indication to the contrary, will refer to both traditional and automated communications.

Data Controller

Data controller, pursuant to art. 4 of the Code and of the GDPR, is Le Gioie SRL, via Torre Biaca, 38 - 81031 Aversa (CE) VAT number: 04460820618, REA number CE-328820

The above rights may be exercised at the request of the interested party in the manner disclosed by the Customer Service or on the Company's website or by using the following references: Luigi Zitiello (

The use of the Website, including those intended for tablets and / or smartphones, by the Customer and / or the User implies full knowledge and acceptance of the content and any information included in this version of the information published by the Company in when the site is accessed. Company informs that this information can be changed without notice and therefore recommends a periodic reading.

The Data Controller

Le Gioie SRL

This privacy statement was updated on 17/11/2020


Cookies are typically small text files, ID tag data that are stored in your computer's browser directory or program data subfolders. Cookies are created when you use your browser to visit a website that uses cookies to keep track of your movements within the site, to pick up where you left off, to remember the registered login, theme selection, preferences and other customization features. stores a file corresponding (with the same ID tag) to the one set in the browser and in this file it is possible to track and store information on the user's movements within the site and any information that could be voluntarily provided during the visit to the website, for example the e-mail address.

Cookies are often indispensable for websites that have huge databases, need login, have customizable themes, other advanced features.

Cookies usually do not contain much information except the URL of the website that created the cookie, the duration of the cookie's abilities and effects, and a random number. Due to the small amount of information contained in a cookie, it usually cannot be used to reveal your identity or personal information. However, marketing is becoming more sophisticated and in some cases cookies can be used aggressively to create a profile of your browsing habits.

There are two types of cookies: session cookies and persistent cookies. Session cookies are temporarily created in the browser subfolder while you visit a website. Once you leave the site, the session cookie is deleted. On the other hand, persistent cookie files remain in the browser's subfolder and are activated again after visiting the website that created that particular cookie. A persistent cookie remains in the browser subfolder for the duration period set within the cookie file.

More on cookies

A cookie is a small file of letters and numbers downloaded to your computer when you access certain websites. Like virtual keys, cookies unlock your computer's memory and allow a website to recognize users when they return to a site by opening doors to different content or services. Like a key, a cookie itself contains no information, but when read by a browser it can help a website improve the service it provides.

The cookie files are automatically placed in the cookie file - the browser memory - and each of them generally contains:

         The name of the server from which the cookie was sent

         The duration of the cookie

         A value - usually a randomly generated unique number

The website server that sent the cookie uses this number to recognize you when you return to a site or navigate from page to page. Only the server that sent a cookie can read and then use that cookie.

A cookie is a text-only string of information that a website transfers to the browser cookie file on the hard drive of computers so that the website can remember who you are.

A cookie will typically contain the name of the domain the cookie came from, the "lifetime" of the cookie, and a value, usually a randomly generated unique number. Most websites use two common types of cookies: session cookies, i.e. temporary cookies that remain in your browser's cookie file until you leave the site, and persistent cookies, which remain in your browser's cookie file for much longer (although for how long it will depend on the duration of the specific cookie).

Cookies can help a website organize content to match your favorite interests faster. Most websites use cookies. Cookies cannot be used by themselves to identify you

There are two types of cookies:

Session cookies: these are temporary cookies, which are deleted when the browser is closed. When you restart your browser and go back to the site that created the cookie, the website will not recognize you. You will need to log in again (if login is required) or select your preferences / themes again if the site uses these features. A new session cookie will be generated, which will store navigation information and will be active until you leave the site and close your browser. More on session cookies.

Persistent cookies: These files remain in one of the browser's subfolders until they are manually deleted or the browser deletes them based on the duration period contained in the persistent cookie file (more on persistent cookies).

What are persistent cookies used for?

Persistent cookies help websites remember your information and settings when you visit them in the future. This results in faster and more convenient login since, for example, you don't have to log in again.

In addition to authentication, other website features made possible by persistent cookies include: language selection, theme selection, menu preferences, internal site bookmarks or favorites, among many others. On your first visit, the website is presented by default. During your visit, you select your preferences and these preferences are remembered, through the use of the persistent cookie, the next time you visit the site.

For example, a website may offer its content in several languages. During your first visit, you can choose to deliver the content in French and the site may record this preference in a persistent cookie set on your browser. When you visit that site, it will use the cookie to make sure that the content is delivered in French.

For a demonstration of how a persistent cookie could be used. You can decide whether to allow the browser to accept these types of cookies by changing the settings. For more information, go to the manage cookies section.


Cookies are simple text files. They are not compiled so that they cannot perform functions or make copies of themselves. They cannot browse or scan your computer or snoop on you or search for private information on your hard drive.

Cookies have a very limited function: to help your browser offer all the features designed in many of today's websites. These features include simple login, preference settings, themes, shopping carts, and many other features. Cookies cannot acquire or retrieve your personal information.

Since cookies are just harmless files or keys, they cannot look into your computer and find information about you, your family or read material stored on your hard drive. Cookies simply unlock your computer's memory and allow a website to recognize users when they return to a site by opening doors to different content or services. It is technically impossible for cookies to read personal information.


Cookie profiling, also called web profiling, is the use of persistent or permanent cookies to keep track of the general activity of an online user. This tracking doesn't just happen when you are on a particular site, it happens all the time you are browsing. This type of profiling activity is often carried out by marketers who purchase advertising rights on thousands of popular websites in order to collect and collect information about cookies and create a single "profile" of a user. Internet advertising, as it is called, targets potential customers based on how they browse the Internet. This is the real reason why most websites flash banner ads on their pages. The issue may not be a big deal to some, but others take their privacy seriously and are uncomfortable being "followed around" and profiled.

Cookies work as an encryption mechanism to identify your computer from the millions of users who access the Internet. The information contained in a cookie is used to track a user's activity when visiting pages online.

This tracking is done anonymously, but the user must give permission before a site can store a cookie on the machine. Most web browsers nowadays allow users to disable cookies permanently or delete them on exit.

Why cookie profiling?

Cookie profiling is the only way for marketers to reach out to potential customers and get a possible purchase of products from them. By knowing a user's browsing habits, including the sites visited, age, marital status, and political and religious affiliations, they can show him or her advertisements that are attractive, ads that he or she will take care to protect. . This is one way marketers increase their profits by expanding their customer base.


The contents of a cookie are determined by the specific website that created that cookie. The contents vary from site to site. As a general rule, cookies contain random alphanumeric characters.

Cookies are intended to help you access a site more quickly and efficiently. For example, cookies can store information to help you enter a site without having to log in. In fact, cookies tell the website that your browser has already been on the site. It doesn't need to know your exact identity. To find out more about this function, please consult the cookie management section

When created, cookies normally do not contain any personal information. They do not scan your computer or perform any type of investigation to find out your personal information. Any personal information they may contain is the result of your personal input on a website form. Most of the time, when a cookie stores personal information, this information is encoded in such a way that it is unreadable to any third party accessing the cookie folder. The only computer that can read and decode the information is the server that created the cookie in the first place.

In addition to encrypting the information stored in cookies, some websites add additional layers of security to the cookie management processes of browsers: they only store anonymous but unique content on local cookies; o store personal information on the website server and make it accessible only by combining the anonymous cookie stored on your computer with it.

See how personal data can be linked to a cookie to produce a personalized website experience.

This depends on how a website has set its cookie function, but generally the content of a cookie is a set of randomly generated characters. For most purposes a website that sends a cookie does not need to know who you are - just remember that it has already seen your browser (for more information, go to the section on manage cookies).

Some websites write personal information about you in a cookie, but this is only possible if the information was provided in the first place. If personal information is stored in a cookie, it is usually encrypted - scrambled - so that third parties who have access to the browser's cookie folder cannot read it.

Some web servers use a combination of methods: on your browser they can create a cookie with unique but anonymous content; or on the server side they can create a file that records that unique but anonymous content alongside any personal information you have provided.

See a demonstration of how personal data linked to a cookie can provide you with personalized content on a web page.

Although cookies are simple text files that help your browsing experience, they are not without controversy. Cookies can be used to track the browsing history of the browser's website. If you believe this affects your privacy, you can change your browser settings to limit the use of cookies on your computer to reduce its ability to keep browsing history records.

Essentially this is the memory of your internet browser where you can find all your cookies stored in a format that facilitates easy retrieval by a browser.


The site servers set cookies to allow user authentication if the user accesses a secure area of the website. The login information is stored in a cookie so that the user can enter and exit the site. Web without having to re-enter the same authentication information over and over again. More information

Session cookies are also used by the server to store information about user page activity so that users can easily pick up where the server pages left off. By default, web pages have no "memory". Cookies tell the server which pages to show to the user so that the user does not have to remember or start browsing the site again. Cookies act as a sort of "bookmark" within the site. Likewise, cookies can store the order information needed to make shopping carts work rather than forcing the user to remember all the items the user has placed in the cart.

Persistent or tracking cookies are also used to store user preferences. Many websites allow the user to customize the way information is presented through site layouts or themes. These changes make the site easier to navigate and / or allow the user to leave a part of the user's "personality" on the site. For information on session and persistent and tracking cookies, see here


Cookies are NOT viruses. Cookies use a plain text format. They are not pieces of code compiled so that they cannot be executed or self-execute. As a result, they cannot make copies of themselves and spread to other networks to run and replicate them again. Because they cannot perform these functions, they do not fall under the standard virus definition.

Cookies can be used for malicious purposes though. Because they store information about a user's browsing preferences and history, whether on a specific site or browsing between different sites, cookies can be used as a form of spyware. Many anti-spyware products are well aware of this problem and regularly flag cookies as candidates for deletion after a standard virus and / or spyware scan. See here for some privacy issues and concerns.

The way responsible and ethical web developers deal with the privacy issues caused by tracking cookies is to include clear descriptions of how cookies are distributed on their site. If you are a web developer and need advice on the implementation of cookies and a privacy policy, you can contact us via the request form at the bottom of the page. These privacy policies should explain what kind of information is collected and how the information is used. Organizations that use and display an appropriate and helpful cookie privacy policy and policy include: LinkedIn and Dealspotr Most browsers have built-in privacy settings that provide different levels of cookie acceptance, expiration time and disposal after a user has visited a particular site. Backing up your computer can give you peace of mind that your files are safe.


It is important to be aware of what threat cookies can represent.

Since cookies are transmitted back and forth between a browser and a website, if an attacker or unauthorized person intervenes between the data transmission, information about sensitive cookies can be intercepted. While relatively rare, this can happen if the browser connects to the server using an unencrypted network such as an unsecured WiFi channel. Internet security is only achievable if you regularly use a virus protection program. See our section on virus protection.


The new requirement is essentially that cookies can only be placed on machines where the user or subscriber has given their consent.


Due to their flexibility and the fact that many of the largest and most visited sites use cookies by default, cookies are almost inevitable. Disabling cookies will block a user from many of the most used sites on the Internet such as Youtube, Gmail, Yahoo mail and others. Search settings also require cookies for language settings. Here are some tips you can use to ensure you have trouble-free cookie-based browsing:

Customize your browser's cookie settings to reflect your comfort level with cookie security or use our guide to clear cookies.

If you are very comfortable with cookies and are the only person using your computer, you can set long expiration intervals for storing your personal login information and browsing history.

If you share access on your computer, you may want to set your browser to clear your private browsing data every time you close your browser. While it's not sure how to reject cookies outright, this option allows you to access cookie-based websites by deleting any confidential information after your browsing session.


Many spyware detection features, cleaners, and spyware removers include attack site detection. They block your browser from accessing websites designed to exploit browser vulnerabilities or download malicious software.

Make sure your browser is up to date

If you haven't already, set your browser to update automatically. This eliminates security vulnerabilities caused by outdated browsers. Many cookie-based exploits rely on exploiting the security flaws of older browsers.

Cookies are everywhere and cannot really be avoided if you want to enjoy the best and biggest websites out there. With a clear understanding of how they operate and how they help your browsing experience, you can take the necessary security measures to ensure you are surfing the Net with confidence.

As we have mentioned, cookies are inherently harmless. Cookies are simple non-compiled text files that help coordinate remote website servers and browser to display the full range of functionality offered by most contemporary websites. These features include hassle-free automatic login and authentication, shopping cart functionality, third party ad serving, ad management, preference setting, language setting and many more. As cookie technology evolves along with website publishing and advertising technology, privacy concerns increase for sure.


While cookies by themselves cannot search or search for your data or search your computer, they store personal information in at least two ways: form information and ad tracking. This personal information is not generated by the cookies themselves but by your input into website order forms, registration pages, payment pages and other online forms. Often used for e-commerce, this information is often encrypted and protected from being hacked by the remote server through limited interaction via security features such as Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) certified pages and similar network security schemes.

Cookie-based ad tracking has evolved over the years. From simple operations like counting ad impressions, limiting pop-ups and keeping the ad sequence, third party ad serving cookies have evolved to track user / website preferences. This latter group of ad-tracking activity has sparked a lot of controversy among online consumer privacy groups and other stakeholders. Many of the largest online websites use large-scale third-party ad serving networks that cover many sites. One of the largest is Google's AdSense / Adwords ad serving network. Literally, millions of pages display AdSense ads. For every click made by a valid user on an ad placed by Google on their site, site owners get money ranging from cents to dollars.


Google's ad serving platform embodies many of the technological innovations used by other ad serving companies - it uses a user profiling system that tracks and models the users' browsing and ad habits of a particular user. Google has long been delivering word-activated contextual advertisements on a page. Google's ad serving system has added another layer to this technology: user preference modeling / tracking. Simply put, when a user visits certain websites or reads certain content, Google ads will try to serve ads for that user that matches their content browsing preferences. The preferences are not set consciously or explicitly by the user but are modeled on the user's browsing history, page view and ad click history. As a result, when a user reads "dog training" and goes to another Google ad page that may not be related to dog training, the dog training ads may follow the user to the new page. There is no obvious notification or notification sent to the user that online user's actions are being tracked for ad serving purposes.

As noted by some online privacy groups, this ubiquitous tracking and ad specificity increase ad effectiveness. However, they urge that such enhanced ad effectiveness should be weighed against the impact on user privacy and the fact that there is no clear consensus for such tracking. Given the rapid evolution of cookie-based ad serving and behavior tracking technology, consumer privacy activists urge you to reconsider default cookie standards. The rise and fall of flash cookies have intensified the privacy debate.


In addition to tracking user behavior and viewing history-based ad serving, online consumer groups are also concerned about the increasing level of cookie anonymity. While browser-based cookies are easy to detect and delete, many consumers are not very familiar with "flash-based" cookies. Also called "Local Shared Objects" (LSO), flash-based cookies are not stored on your computer as browser-based cookies. As a result, they are more difficult to find and eliminate. Banks and online finance sites use flash-based cookies for this very reason. Since they are more difficult to detect and delete and less known than browser-based cookies, banking / financial sites store flash cookies on users' computers to authenticate account owners and prevent fraud as scammers only have access and passwords for the user. user but no access to the user's computer. The flash cookie acts as a second level of authentication that integrates the user's login and password. Again, no explicit notice is sent to the user that a flash cookie has been installed on the user's computer.

Due to the growing concerns expressed by consumer groups and privacy groups, flash-based cookies are gradually being phased out on a technical level. Newer versions of Adobe Flash inform users that a cookie is being installed and explicitly ask users if they agree to store information on their computer's server. Users can choose to install or cancel the installation process. Regardless, the increase, widespread use and fallout from flash-based cookies raise a fundamental question at this stage of the technological evolution of cookies: are current privacy protection processes sufficient?


P3P stands for "Platform for Privacy Preferences Project". This is a project by the Internet standards body, the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C), which aims to help consumers manage their privacy as they browse websites that have different privacy policies (e.g. example, what information is collected, what duration is set, among others). Users set their privacy preferences in their P3P-enabled browsers. Before a user loads a site, the browser's P3P agent checks the privacy policy of the website being loaded. If the site falls within the user's preset privacy settings, the site is loaded automatically.


For much of the history of the internet and cookie-enabled websites, most websites have placed cookies and handled user information based on exclusion criteria. By default, websites are free to upload their cookies to your computer. If you don't like it, you can always search for cookie files and delete them or set your browser to ask you when a cookie is being planted. Additionally, there are websites such as which list most of the large third party ad serving services on the internet and allow users to select the networks they wish to opt out of.

Proponents of the optout model boast the smooth browsing experience of users. You simply go from one website to another. There is no "gate" you have to go through to read free content or use free tools. This makes the Internet easy to navigate and comfortable to use.

Critics of the optout model point to the increasingly intrusive capabilities of third-party ad-tracking cookies that follow users from one network site to another. These cookies create dynamic user profiles that advertisers use to maximize their revenues at the expense of users who have not been notified or given their consent. Users are "browsing blind" because they do not know what information is collected, the purpose of such collection, nor are they provided with a copy of the information collected. Additionally, online behavior tracking could lead to discrimination based on groups (for example, people using a particular block of IP addresses or people coming from certain websites). They also increase the risk of private groups collecting information which is then handed over to government authorities. Since constitutional protections only cover government actions, the collection of private data raises particularly serious concerns.


The IP address is a unique number assigned to your computer connection from your home or office or your employer's Internet Service Provider (ISP). This unique number acts as the connection ID when it accesses the Internet. It works like your address: if someone wants to send you an email or order a pizza, your address is needed by the postman or courier to find your home. The same process applies to your computer, your IP address is used to route information from the Internet to your computer.

Depending on the type of ISP SLA you have, the IP address is assigned to the computer connection on a tentative basis and usually changes each time the router is restarted.

An IP address is a way of measuring a user's unique identity. It is a number assigned to your browser by your Internet Service Provider (ISP) or employer when you connect to the Internet. It is usually assigned on a temporary (or dynamic) basis, i.e. it is assigned to the browser only for the duration of the online session. It is the 'address' of your computer while you are online. Without an IP address, servers wouldn't be able to deliver content to you, because they wouldn't be able to locate your computer.

7Pixel S.r.l., in the person of the legal representative, is appointed responsible for the processing of the User's data (email address) for the management of requests for comments within the site's Trusted Program

Cookie policy for

Use of cookies

The "Site" ( uses cookies to make your services simple and efficient for users who visit the pages of Users viewing the Site will see minimal amounts of information entered in the devices in use, whether they are computers or mobile devices, in small text files called "cookies" saved in the directories used by the User's web browser. There are various types of cookies, some to make the use of the Site more effective, others to enable certain features.

By analyzing them in detail, our cookies allow you to:

memorize the preferences entered;

avoid re-entering the same information several times during the visit such as username and password;

analyze the use of the services and content provided by to optimize the browsing experience and the services offered.

Types of cookies

Technical cookies

This type of cookie allows certain sections of the Site to function correctly. They are of two categories: persistent and session:

persistent: once the browser is closed they are not destroyed but remain up to a preset expiration date

session: they are destroyed every time the browser is closed

These cookies, always sent from our domain, are necessary to view the site correctly and in relation to the technical services offered, they will therefore always be used and sent, unless the user changes the settings in his browser (thus invalidating the display of the pages of the site).

Analytical cookies

The cookies in this category are used to collect information on the use of the site. will use this information in respect of anonymous statistical analysis in order to improve the use of the Site and to make the content more interesting and relevant to the wishes of users. This type of cookie collects anonymous data on user activity and how it arrived on the Site. Analytical cookies are sent from the Site itself or from third-party domains.

Third-party service analysis cookies

These cookies are used in order to collect information on the use of the Site by users anonymously such as: pages visited, time spent, origins of the traffic of origin, geographical origin, age, gender and interests for the purpose of marketing campaigns . These cookies are sent from third-party domains external to the Site.

Cookies to integrate third-party software products and functions

This type of cookie integrates functions developed by third parties within the pages of the Site such as icons and preferences expressed in social networks in order to share the contents of the site or for the use of third-party software services (such as software for generate maps and additional software offering additional services). These cookies are sent from third-party domains and from partner sites that offer their functionality on the pages of the Site.

Profiling cookies

These are the cookies needed to create user profiles in order to send advertising messages in line with the preferences expressed by the user within the pages of the Site., according to current legislation, is not required to seek consent for technical and analytics cookies, as they are necessary to provide the required services.

For all other types of cookies, consent can be expressed by the User with one or more of the following methods:

Through specific configurations of the browser used or the related computer programs used to navigate the pages that make up the Site.

By changing the settings in the use of third-party services

Both of these solutions could prevent the user from using or viewing parts of the Site.

Third Party Websites and Services

The Site may contain links to other Web sites that have their own privacy policy which may be different from the one adopted by and therefore not responsible for these sites.

Cookie list

Cookie  Domain               Expiration            Third party cookies            Permanent cookie       Session cookies

__utmz                                                                             Session cookies

__utmc                                                                             Session cookies

__utmb                                                                             Session cookies

__utma              07 July 2017 at 06:49               156 days                           Permanent cookie      

__utmt                                                                             Session cookies

DNNEvents28336                                                                                Session cookies

language                                                                                 Session cookies

ASP.NET_SessionId                                                                              Session cookies

.ASPXANONYMOUS                                                                              Session cookies

__cfduid                                                                                Session cookies

Last updated on Wednesday, 08 July 2015


Information about cookies


The __utmz cookie is part of the google Analytics analysis and monitoring service. It is a persistent cookie that generally expires 6 months after creation or updating (this value may vary depending on the webmaster's configurations, refer to the table to find out the actual expiration date). The __utmz cookie contains an alphanumeric value that identifies your Google account, a numeric value (timestamp) of its creation, some parameters relating to the number of visits to the site and a series of information on the source, the campaign and keywords entered. Stores the traffic or campaign source that explains how the user reached the site. The cookie is created with the execution of the javascript library and is updated every time the data is sent to Google Analytics. ›cookie-usage



The __utmc cookie is part of the Google Analytics analysis and monitoring service. It is a session cookie that is deleted when the browser is closed. This cookie works synchronously with __utmb, which travels hand in hand but expires 30 minutes after its creation. Through these two cookies Analytics is able to calculate, for example, the average time spent on the pages. ›cookie-usage


The __utmb cookie is part of the Google Analytics analysis and monitoring service. It is a session cookie that is deleted 30 minutes after its creation and contains the numerical value (timestamp) of the moment you entered the site. This cookie operates synchronously with __utmc, which travels hand in hand but expires when you physically close the browser. Through these two cookies Analytics is able to calculate, for example, the average time spent on the pages. If you reopen the browser within 30 minutes - so there is no utmc but only utmb, a new session is also started. ›cookie-usage


The __utma cookie is part of the Google Analytics analysis and monitoring service. It is a persistent cookie that expires after 2 years after creation or updating. The content is an alphanumeric value in the form of 6 groups of numbers separated by dots; the first 2 of variable length, the other 3 usually of 10 digits and the last variable. This information is sent to Google's servers every time you open a page with the tracking code, and are used to calculate, among other things, recent visitor statistics and the time elapsed since the last visit. ›cookie-usage


The __utmt cookie is part of the Google Analytics analysis and monitoring service. Indicates the type of request that is made on the site (e.g. event, transaction, item or custom variable). Very often this cookie is presented with the addition of a suffix that identifies its meaning, so it is possible to find it in the form __utmtxxx where xxx is a series of alphanumeric characters or words that identify certain actions. ›cookie-usage

How to disable cookies by configuring the browser

If you wish to learn more about the ways in which your browser stores cookies during your navigation, please follow these links on the websites of the respective suppliers.

Mozilla Firefox

Google Chrome

Internet Explorer   

Safari 6/7 Mavericks

Safari 8 Yosemite  

Safari on iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch