My teacher gave me this assignment for something called a sleuth game. I go to the website here: sleuth game
basically I go to this website and I download the puzzle and before I start working on it I try to open it in the browser yet all the web browsers firefox, Edge, Brave all of them show the same thing:
please help if I don’t work on this damn thing, I’ll fail
I love how browsers can save form data to make filling in forms quicker & easier – and reduce the chance of typos.
However… I have an admin system where my admin users login and maintain a stack of data and I want to have my own autocomplete options and suppress the browser from suggesting the user's personal data.
Most of the "data entry" is done by people signing up and all the admins are doing is confirming and then generating content. When they do have to do "data entry" I want it…
Turning off browser autofill/autocomplete
I have noticed that since about a year, Firefox is yielding enough informations so that website you connect to know your ip, no matter the fact that you would be using a vpn.
I know there are some heuristics from google that are powerful and use deep learning. But one way or another, there must be a way to avoid ip detection.
The ONLY browser that works in correlation with a vpn is Duckduckgo browser on Android. Don’t be fooled by the tests of dns leak as they will just confirm that there is no dnsleak, the issue is that there is a direct host IP leak. You can check it on the website whatismyipaddress.com. I wish to know how to disable whichever feature is causing this trouble, or if there is another browser available which is trusted.
I want to use nodeJS as a server side language. NodeJS have crypto module where DiffieHellman is a class. So, I can use this method to generate key and compute key.
But, client also need to create another instance of diffiehellman class. But how to do that? Can I use crypto module on client side? If yes then how, any solution? Here are my client side code…
const crypto = require('crypto'); const express = require('express'); const app = express(); // Generate server's keys... const server = crypto.createDiffieHellman(139); const serverKey = server.generateKeys(); //send p=prime and g=generator to the client
When I try to navigate on the browser from my VM, it’s horribly slow and sometimes I get an error followed by abortion of it.
In comparison, the same browser works perfectly fine and fast on my host OS. Why is that?
When I do online shopping where I use my credit card information to purchase, I clear the browser cache, cookies and only open that single site. After I am done, I again clear the cache, cookies and start with my regular browsing. I do this to ensure any other websites that I open on a new tab do not sneak into my credit card information. Is this even possible or just a myth?
So if I wish to open "any" site on a new tab while doing my online shopping, is it safe or do I have to clear cookies every time and open only one site?
Ultimately, I want to be able to disable the Right Click option across a website I am working on. I have managed to disable this across the Blog Content and all of the Images that appear within the Blog.
I have noticed that when you enter the Image address directly into the Browser, the Right Click still works. I have tried modifying the Code Snippets I have, as well as various Plugins, but nothing seems to work. Would it be a case that it is not possible to disable the Right Click option when loading the original image, by entering its Image address into the Browser?
Assuming this is the case, is it possible to prevent the Image from loading when entering the Image Address directly within the browser?
If there is a way, would this prevent the image from loading in Blog Posts etc too?
If JS is turned off even in vanilla Firefox, and I apply modifications to the DOM (like CSS mods, zooming in etc.) after the website has finished loading, I can’t see how a website or ISP could detect what the user is doing in the DOM.
I know if you, for example, hide an element in CSS before it is fully loaded (such as the sidebar), the browser may skip downloading resources (such as icons) associated with the element. This would distinguish your web traffic patterns from other users. That’s why I wait till the page is fully loaded. I’m also careful to not trigger CSS media queries which can be set up to connect to a remote URL if triggered (or remove them first if they will be triggered).
I think the above should be enough to avoid distinguishing myself by my web traffic. Do you see any way I could be distinguished with only CSS & HTML?
Postman is logging all my browser requests and is initiating it’s own requests by itself. I’m using a Mac 2017. Os is macOS Mojave version 10.14.6. My question is whether that’s okay behavior or what exactly could be happening ?
Same question is asked for More secure to use e.g. Whatsapp Web in Franz than in browser? [closed].
On its answer it is said that:
No, Franz is not inherently more secure than a regular browser.
In an ordinary web application the impact of this XSS flaw would have been restricted to that particular domain, but in a desktop application it endangers the host itself.
On its answer’s comment it is mentioned that Rambox.pro is an open source alternative.
==> I was wondering would
Rambox.pro is secure to use like a regular browser or their native clients? or does it have any security holes like