You might have chosen to use LastPass as your password manager. However, you might also still have some passwords saved in your favorite web browser, but not in LastPass. Furthermore, there may be situations in which you also have some of your passwords stored in a CSV file. In either case, now that you've switched to LastPass, you want to import all your passwords, from everywhere, to it. Here is how to import passwords into LastPass from Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Opera, and Microsoft Edge:
LastPass helps your security by making all of your passwords different. Keeping up with that data might become essential to your ability to quickly login to many of your accounts. Ideally, you would have all your passwords stored in LastPass. However, at some point, you might want to export all your passwords from LastPass to a CSV file that you can then import in another browser, or, why not, even print them on paper.
Web browsers, including popular ones such as Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Opera, Microsoft Edge, and even Internet Explorer, can store your passwords. It is a useful feature to have in your web browser, as it makes it easier for you to sign in to your online accounts. However, if you are considering changing your primary web browser, or switching to a password manager, you might want to move all your passwords from the old web browser to the new one. A tedious way is to do it site by site, password by password.
You probably know what cookies are and what they do, and now you want to locate them physically on your Windows 10 PC. This was easy in the past when web browsers used to keep cookies individually in separate text files, in the user's folder or directly in the browser's installation directory. Nowadays, web browsers store their cookies in a file that's harder to find than you might expect. Read this article and see where do Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Edge, Opera, and Internet Explorer keep their cookies:
Are you browsing the web and you found an interesting article or tutorial? Do you want to print it, but you are annoyed by the fact that it gets printed with all the annoying ads and sidebars from the website that you are visiting? In this guide, we show you how to print any page from any website, without ads and other junk that you do not need. We cover all the major web browsers: Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Edge, and Opera. Let's get started:
A hard refresh completely reloads a web page, clearing your browser's cache for that specific page. The most recent version of that web page is loaded and displayed instead, and all the elements previously stored in your browser's cache (to make that page load faster) get downloaded again. A hard refresh helps if you want to see the latest changes made to a page, ensuring that your web browser does not display an older version. In this tutorial, we show you how to hard refresh websites using the most popular web browsers available for your Mac:
Privacy is a hot topic, and our web browsers are at the center of most of our privacy battles. The first web browser that launched the private mode was Safari for Mac OS, in 2005. Since then, all the major web browsers have developed a "private browsing" mode. The privacy delivered by each browser has significant differences, and all of them fall short of our expectations about what it means to browse the web privately. In this opinion article, we want to advocate a list of features that can increase, in meaningful ways, the concept of private browsing.
Cookies are pieces of data that are saved in your web browser by the websites you visit. Third-party cookies have their origins on other domains than the website you visit. Most of the time, third-party cookies are used by ad services to offer you targeted ads that are based on your browsing history and your web searches. However, these cookies can raise privacy concerns as they can also be used to store your browsing history across websites that use the same ad services.
About InPrivate and Incognito: What is private browsing? What does it do? Which browser is the best?
When you want to hide something that you do online, you use a private browsing mode like Incognito, Private Browsing, or InPrivate. However, do you know how private you are when you use this way of browsing the web? Can others still see what you are doing online? Also, do you know which browser is best at protecting your privacy? We have tested Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Edge, Internet Explorer, and Opera, and we have the answers to all these questions.
Keyboard shortcuts for Incognito private browsing (Chrome, Firefox, Internet Explorer, Microsoft Edge & Opera)
Private browsing is a common practice for leaving fewer traces while browsing the web. When you browse the web, and you do not want the next item you search to become the only thing you see in ads, for weeks, it is nice to know that the private or incognito browsing is, literally, at your fingertips. Let's find out how to open the private browsing modes offered by Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Edge, Opera, and Internet Explorer, using only keyboard shortcuts: