Effective June 10, 2021
What technologies are used?
ENTER A SUMMARY
|Type of technology||Description|
|Cookies||A cookie is a small file placed onto your device that enables PairTime features and functionality. Any browser visiting our sites may receive cookies from us or cookies from third parties such as our payment provider Stripe.|
We use two types of cookies: persistent cookies and session cookies. A persistent cookie lasts beyond the current session and is used for many purposes, such as recognizing you as an existing user, so it’s easier to return to PairTime and interact with our Services without signing in again. Since a persistent cookie stays in your browser, it will be read by PairTime when you return to one of our sites or visit a third party site that uses our Services. Session cookies last only as long as the session (usually the current visit to a website or a browser session).
|Local storage||Local storage enables a website or application to store information locally on your device(s). Local storage may be used to improve the PairTime experience, for example, by enabling features, remembering your preferences and speeding up site functionality.|
Our cookie tables list some of the cookies that are used by us and third parties as part of our Services. Please note that these tables may be updated from time to time to provide you with the latest information.
What are these technologies used for?
If you’re signed into PairTime, cookies help us show you the right information and personalize your experience in line with your settings.
What third parties use these technologies in connection with our Services?
Your Privacy Is Our Concern
Manage Cookie Preferences
What is Do Not Track (DNT)?
DNT is a concept that has been promoted by regulatory agencies such as the U.S. Federal Trade Commission (FTC), for the Internet industry to develop and implement a mechanism for allowing Internet users to control the tracking of their online activities across websites by using browser settings. As such, PairTime does not generally respond to “do not track” signals.