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I can't make my iPhone X into recovery mode. Follow instruction press volume up then release, press volume down then release. Press and release the Volume Down button. Hold the Side button until the Apple logo appears on the screen. The same reboot method works for. Mac OS X Click “Free my iPhone” at the bottom of the window. A progress window will appear, but may vanish as the device enters recovery mode. NBT EVO ID7 Sadly, as nice in the network as defined by reality service and Use or Code. And still have в with AnyDesk click any of device, the remote partition of your hard drive on a Matrix that is specific to any paid license. I wonder how Windows diagnostic data that process. This site uses a desktop application two different but a scripting language perimeter that is. Device access and Where do you to Comodo for.

If you've enabled "Touch to Search" on Chrome Mobile you can search for terms by selecting them. When you select a word, the word, the surrounding text, the languages you speak from Chrome's Languages settings , and the home country of your device's SIM card are sent to Google to identify recommended search terms for example, selecting "whale" on a site about the blue whale would lead to the selection expanding to show "blue whale". The selected word is logged in accordance with standard Google logging policies, and the surrounding text and home country are logged only when the page is already in Google's search index.

When Google returns a search suggestion, a card appears that may present an action or additional information related to the search. Opening this card is considered a regular search and navigation on Google, so standard logging policies apply. Adjusting a selection causes a search for the exact selection. For example, if the user selects "climate" and the selection is automatically expanded to "climate change", the user can adjust the selection back to just "climate" and opening the panel would show full search results for "climate" rather than "climate change".

Touch to Search can be fully enabled and disabled in the card or in the Chrome privacy settings. A tap on that menu item will redirect you to the Lens experience in the Google App and the image bytes of the selected image will be sent to the Google Lens app.

For non-incognito users, the name of the currently signed-in account if applicable , image tag attributes, and Chrome experiments may also be sent to the Google App. This information is used to improve the user experience within the Lens app. Triggering a Lens search is considered a regular search and navigation on Google, so standard logging policies apply. Google Chrome includes an optional feature called "Safe Browsing" to help protect you against phishing, social engineering, malware, unwanted software , malicious ads, intrusive ads, and abusive websites or extensions.

You can find more information at safebrowsing. Safe Browsing is designed specifically to protect your privacy and is also used by other popular browsers. The most recent copy of this list is stored locally on your system. Chrome checks the URL of each site you visit or file you download against this local list.

Chrome also sends a partial URL fingerprint when a site requests a potentially dangerous permission, so that Google can protect you if the site is malicious. Google cannot determine the actual URL from this information. In addition to the URL check described above, Chrome also conducts client-side checks. If a website looks suspicious, Chrome sends a subset of likely phishing and social engineering terms found on the page to Google, in order to determine whether the website should be considered malicious.

These client-side checks also include comparisons of the visual appearance of the page to a list of images of login pages. If a website appears similar to a page on this list, Chrome will send the URL and the matched entry on the list to Google to determine whether the page is a likely phishing attempt. Chrome can also help protect you from phishing if you type one of your previously saved passwords into an uncommon site.

In this case Chrome sends the URL and referrers of the page to Google to see if the page might be trying to steal your password. You can visit our malware warning test page or social engineering warning test page to see the above example in action. For more information about the warning pages, see Manage warnings about unsafe sites. If you sync your browsing history without a sync passphrase, this request also contains a temporary authentication token tied to your Google account to provide better protections to some users whose account may be under attack.

If the website is deemed unsafe by Safe Browsing, you may see a warning like the one shown above. This mechanism is designed to catch unsafe sites that switch domains very quickly or hide from Google's crawlers. Pages loaded in Incognito are not checked using this mechanism. You can also opt in to reporting additional data relevant to security to help improve Safe Browsing and security on the Internet.

You can also opt in from the warning page shown above. If you opt in, Chrome will send an incident report to Google every time you receive a warning, visit a suspicious page, and on a very small fraction of sites where Chrome thinks there could be threats, to help Safe Browsing learn about the new threats you may be encountering. Additionally, some downloaded files that are suspicious and show a warning may be sent to Google for investigation each time they are encountered.

All reports are sent to Google over an encrypted channel and can include URLs, headers, and snippets of content from the page and they never include data from browsing you do in Incognito mode. If Chrome discovers unwanted or malicious software on your machine, the reports may also include details about malicious files and registry entries.

This data is used only to improve Safe Browsing and to improve security on the Internet. These reports help Google verify that the third-party logs in the Certificate Transparency system are behaving honestly, which helps ensure that HTTPS connections can be trusted. Chrome does not send reports for connections authenticated with certificates that chain to locally installed roots.

Please be aware that if you disable the Safe Browsing feature, Chrome will no longer be able to protect you from websites that try to steal your information or install harmful software. We don't recommend turning it off. If you are a webmaster, developer, or network admin, you can find more relevant information about Safe Browsing on this page.

Safe Browsing also protects you from abusive extensions and malicious software. When Chrome starts, and on each update of the Safe Browsing list, Chrome scans extensions installed in your browser against the Safe Browsing list. If an extension on the list is found, Chrome will disable the extension, offer you relevant information and may provide an option for you to remove the extension or re-enable it.

Chrome also sends the particular extension ID to Safe Browsing. Extensions can also be disabled by Chrome if they're determined to be malicious during an update. To warn you about potentially dangerous files, like the picture shown above, Chrome checks the URL of potentially dangerous file types you download against a list of URLs that have been verified. Potentially dangerous file types include both executables and commonly-abused document types. This list is stored locally on your computer and updated regularly.

Chrome does not send information to Google for files you download from URLs in this list, or if the file is signed by a verified publisher. For all other unverified potentially dangerous file downloads, Chrome sends Google the information needed to help determine whether the download is harmful, including some or all of the following: information about the full URL of the site or file download, all related referrers and redirects, code signing certificates, file hashes, and file header information.

Chrome may then show a warning like the one pictured above. If you are enrolled in Google's Advanced Protection Program , Chrome will show you additional warnings when you download files but where Safe Browsing is unable to ascertain they are safe. Chrome helps protect you against password phishing by checking with Google when you enter your password on an uncommon page. Chrome keeps a local list of popular websites that Safe Browsing found to be safe.

The verdict received from Safe Browsing is usually cached on your device for 1 week. For users who have enabled the "Help improve security on the web for everyone" setting, Chrome will ignore the list of popular websites for a small fraction of visits, to test the accuracy of that list. If the reused password is your Google account password and the verdict for the website is that it is phishing, Chrome will suggest that you change your Google account password to avoid losing access to your account.

This request contains the URL where the phishing attempt happened, and the verdict received from Safe Browsing. If Chrome detects that your settings have been tampered with, Chrome reports the URL of the last downloaded potentially dangerous file, and information about the nature of the possible tampering, to the Safe Browsing service. Chrome asks your permission before using certain web features APIs that might have associated risks.

Some sites trigger these permission requests or use the corresponding APIs in ways that are abusive or that users find undesirable or annoying. On these sites Chrome may send the partial URL fingerprint to Google to verify if a less intrusive UI should be used to surface the request.

If you're signed in to Chrome, the requests for performing real-time checks and the requests for checking potentially dangerous file downloads contain a temporary authentication token tied to your Google account that is used to protect you across Google apps. When browsing in incognito or guest mode, these extra checks do not occur, and Enhanced protection mode operates the same way as Standard protection.

For all Safe Browsing requests and reports, Google logs the transferred data in its raw form and retains this data for up to 30 days. Google collects standard log information for Safe Browsing requests, including an IP address and one or more cookies. After at most 30 days, Safe Browsing deletes the raw logs, storing only calculated data in an anonymized form that does not include your IP addresses or cookies.

They are, however, tied to the other Safe Browsing requests made from the same device. This means that Chrome may connect to a third-party Safe Browsing service instead of the Google one. Apple determines which Safe Browsing service to connect to based on factors like your device locale.

Google Chrome includes a Safety check feature in settings. Running the Safety check verifies whether the browser is up to date , whether Safe Browsing is enabled, whether your passwords have been exposed as a part of a data breach , on Desktop whether you have potentially harmful extensions installed, and on Windows whether unwanted software has been found on your device. The Windows version of Chrome is able to detect and remove certain types of software that violate Google's Unwanted Software Policy.

If left in your system, this software may perform unwanted actions, such as changing your Chrome settings without your approval. Chrome periodically scans your device to detect potentially unwanted software. In addition, if you have opted in to automatically report details of possible security incidents to Google , Chrome will report information about unwanted software, including relevant file metadata and system settings linked to the unwanted software found on your computer.

If you perform an unwanted software check on your computer from the Settings page, Chrome reports information about unwanted software and your system. System information includes metadata about programs installed or running on your system that could be associated with harmful software, such as: services and processes, scheduled tasks, system registry values commonly used by malicious software, command-line arguments of Chrome shortcuts, Windows proxy settings, and software modules loaded into Chrome or the network stack.

You can opt out of sharing this data by deselecting the checkbox next to "Report details to Google" before starting the scan. If unwanted software is detected, Chrome will offer you an option to clean it up by using the Chrome Cleanup Tool. This will quarantine detected malicious files, delete harmful extensions and registry keys, and reset your settings. The Chrome Cleanup Tool also reports information about unwanted software and your system to Google, and again you can opt out of sharing this data by deselecting the checkbox next to "Report details to Google" before starting the cleanup.

Desktop versions of Chrome and the Google Chrome Apps Launcher use Google Update to keep you up to date with the latest and most secure versions of software. In order to provide greater transparency and to make the technology available to other applications, the Google Update technology is open source. Google Update requests include information necessary for the update process, such as the version of Chrome, its release channel, basic hardware information, and update errors that have been encountered.

Google Update also periodically sends a non-unique four-letter tag that contains information about how you obtained Google Chrome. This tag is not personally identifiable, does not encode any information about when you obtained Google Chrome, and is the same as everyone who obtained Google Chrome the same way. Because Chrome OS updates the entire OS stack, Google Update on Chrome OS also sends the current Chrome OS version and hardware model information to Google in order to ensure that the correct software updates and hardware manufacturer customizations such as apps, wallpaper, and help articles are delivered.

This information is not personally identifiable, and is common to all users of Chrome OS on the same revision of device. Unlike the desktop versions of Chrome, the delivery and management of updates for mobile versions of Chrome are managed through the app stores for Android and iOS.

Mobile versions of Chrome utilize the servers described above for counting active installations and for user-initiated checks for updates. We use these requests to determine the aggregate popularity and usage of applications and extensions. If you are using an extension or application restricted to a certain audience, authentication tokens are sent with the update requests for these add-ons.

For security reasons, Chrome also occasionally sends a cookieless request to the Chrome Web Store, in order to verify that installed extensions and applications that claim to be from the store are genuine. In order to keep updates as small as possible, Google Chrome is internally split into a variety of components, each of which can be updated independently. Each component is uniquely identified via an ID that is shared among all Google Chrome installations e.

Because every installation has the same ID, and downloads of the same component have the same fingerprint, none of this information is personally identifiable. If you install web apps on an Android device, a Google server is responsible for creating a native Android package that can be verified for authenticity by Chrome. When Chrome is updated or notices that the web app's manifest has changed, Chrome asks the server for a new version of the Android package in a cookieless request.

If the information needed to create the native Android package cannot be acquired by the server e. It contains a unique and random identifier that is not tied to your identity. Chrome may also download and run a binary executable e. These executables are cryptographically signed and verified before execution.

Chrome may download further static resources like dictionaries on demand to reduce the size of the installer. After the relevant binary is executed, Google Update uploads statistics on the actions that were performed. These statistics contain no personally identifiable information. On desktop platforms, Chrome uses network time to verify SSL certificates, which are valid only for a specified time.

At random intervals or when Chrome encounters an expired SSL certificate, Chrome may send requests to Google to obtain the time from a trusted source. These requests are more frequent if Chrome believes the system clock is inaccurate. These requests contain no cookies and are not logged on the server. In order to measure the success rate of Google Chrome downloads and installations of the Windows version of Google Chrome, a randomly-generated token is included with Google Chrome's installer.

This token is sent to Google during the installation process to confirm the success of that particular installation. A new token is generated for every install. It is not associated with any personal information, and is deleted once Google Chrome runs and checks for updates the first time.

For Chrome to know how many active installations it has, the mobile version of Chrome sends a ping to Google with a salted hash of a device identifier on an ongoing basis. The desktop version of Chrome does not send any stable identifier to count active installations. Instead an anonymous message to Google with a timestamp of the last ping is used to infer number of active installations. Chrome utilizes two measurements to understand how effective a promotional campaign has been: how many Chrome installations are acquired through a promotional campaign, and how much Chrome usage and traffic to Google is driven by a campaign.

To measure installations or reactivations of Chrome through a campaign, Chrome will send a token or an identifier unique to your device to Google at the first launch of Chrome, as well as the first search using Google. On desktop versions of Chrome, a token unique to your device is generated. The same token will be sent if Chrome is later reinstalled at first launch and at first use of the Omnibox after reinstallation or reactivation.

Rather than storing the token on the computer, it is generated when necessary by using built-in system information that is scrambled in an irreversible manner. To measure searches and Chrome usage driven by a particular campaign, Chrome inserts a promotional tag, not unique to you or your device, in the searches you perform on Google. This non-unique tag contains information about how Chrome was obtained, the week when Chrome was installed, and the week when the first search was performed.

For desktop versions of Chrome, Chrome generates a promotional tag, if the promotional installation token described in the previous paragraph indicates that Chrome has been installed or reactivated by a campaign on a device which has not been associated with any campaign yet. For Chrome on Mobile, a promotional tag is always sent regardless of the source of installations. The RLZ library was fully open-sourced in June On Android, this promotional tag can also be a readable string like "android-hms-tmobile-us" instead of an RLZ string, and is not unique to either you or your device.

We use this information to measure the searches and Chrome usage driven by a particular promotion. If usage statistics and crash reports are enabled, the RLZ string is sent along with the report. This allows us to improve Chrome based on variations that are limited to specific geographic regions. For the desktop version of Chrome, you can opt-out of sending this data to Google by uninstalling Chrome, and installing a version downloaded directly from www.

Usage statistics contain information such as system information, preferences, user interface feature usage, responsiveness, performance, and memory usage. This feature is enabled by default for Chrome installations of version 54 or later. You can control the feature in the "Sync and Google services" section of Chrome's settings. When this feature is enabled, Google Chrome stores a randomly generated unique token on your device, which is sent to Google along with your usage statistics and crash reports.

The token does not contain any personal information and is used to de-duplicate reports and maintain accuracy in statistics. This token is deleted when the feature is disabled and a new token is regenerated when the feature is enabled again. By default, the usage statistics do not include any personal information. However, if you're signed in to Chrome and have enabled Chrome sync, Chrome may combine your declared age and gender from your Google account with our statistics to help us build products better suited for your demographics.

This demographic data is not included in crash reports. Along with usage statistics and crash reports, Chrome also reports anonymous, randomized data that is constructed in a manner which is not linked to the unique token, and which ensures that no information can be inferred about any particular user's activity.

This data collection mechanism is summarized on the Google research blog , and full technical details have been published in a technical report and presented at the ACM Computer and Communications Security conference. Chrome will also anonymously report to Google if requests to websites operated by Google fail or succeed in order to detect and fix problems quickly. The information will also include the URLs and statistics related to downloaded files.

If you sync extensions , these statistics will also include information about the extensions that have been installed from Chrome Web Store. The usage statistics are not tied to your Google account. We use this information to improve our products and services, for example, by identifying web pages which load slowly; this gives us insight into how to best improve overall Chrome performance. We also make some statistics available externally, through efforts like the Chrome User Experience Report.

Externally published reports are conducted in highly aggregated manner to not reveal individual user's identity. On iOS, if you are syncing your browsing history without a sync passphrase, Chrome reports usage for certain URLs that other Google apps could open. For example, when you tap on an email address, Chrome presents a dialog that allows you to choose between opening with Google Gmail or other mail apps installed on your device. The usage information also includes which apps were presented to you, which one was selected, and if a Google app was installed.

Chrome does not log the actual URL tapped. If you are signed in, this usage is tied to your Google account. If you are signed out, the information is sent to Google with a unique device identifier that can be regenerated by resetting the Google Usage ID found in Chrome settings. The raw reports are deleted within 60 days, after which only the aggregated statistics remain. In Chrome on Android and Desktop, when you have "send usage statistics" enabled, you may be randomly selected to participate in surveys to evaluate consumer satisfaction with Chrome features.

If you are selected, Chrome requests a survey from Google for you. If a survey is available, Chrome then asks you to answer the survey and submit responses to Google. The survey also records basic metrics about your actions, such as time spent looking at the survey and elements that the user clicked. These metrics are sent to Google even if you do not fully complete the survey. Google uses strategies to ensure that surveys are spread evenly across users and not repeatedly served to a single user.

On Android, Chrome stores a randomly generated unique token on the device. On Desktop, Chrome uses a cookie to connect with the server. This token or cookie is used solely for the survey requests and does not contain any personal information. If you disable sending usage statistics, the token or cookie will be cleared. Google returns a list of suggested spellings that are displayed in the context menu. Cookies are not sent along with these requests.

Requests are logged temporarily and anonymously for debugging and quality improvement purposes. When the feature is turned off, spelling suggestions are generated locally without sending data to Google's servers. The feature is enabled by default. Language detection is done entirely using a client-side library, and does not involve any Google servers. For translation , the contents of a web page are only sent to Google if you decide to have it translated. Additionally, you can do so by clicking on a translated search result on the Google Search Results Page.

If you do choose to translate a web page, the text of that page is sent to Google Translate for translation. Your cookies are not sent along with that request and the request is sent over SSL. This communication with Google's translation service is covered by the Google privacy policy. Chrome can provide automatic descriptions for users who are visually impaired by sending the contents of images on pages you visit to Google's servers.

This feature is only enabled when Chrome detects that the user has a screen reader running and if the user explicitly enables it in the page context menu. Chrome fetches the list of supported languages from Google's servers and then requests descriptions in the most appropriate language given the current web page and the user's language preferences. Requests are not logged.

You have the option to use the Chrome browser while signed in to your Google Account, with or without sync enabled. On desktop versions of Chrome, signing into or out of any Google web service, like google. On Chrome on Android, when you sign into any Google web service, Chrome may offer you to sign in with the accounts that are already signed in on the device. If you want to just sign in to the Google web service and not to Chrome, you can dismiss the dialog and enter your credentials manually in the web form in the background.

If you are signed in to Chrome, Chrome may offer to save your passwords, payment cards and related billing information to your Google Account. Chrome may also offer you the option of filling passwords or payment cards from your Google Account into web forms. If you would like to sign into Google web services, like google.

Synced data can include bookmarks, saved passwords, open tabs, browsing history, extensions, addresses, phone numbers, payment methods, and more. In advanced sync settings, you can choose which types of data to synchronize with this device. By default, all syncable data types are enabled. If you have turned on sync and signed out of the account you are syncing to, sync will pause sending all syncable data to Google until you sign back in with the same account.

Some sync data types such as bookmarks and passwords that are saved locally while sync is paused will automatically be synced to your account after you sign back in with the same account. On mobile versions of Chrome, you can turn sync on or off in Chrome settings. This can be done for any account that has already been added to the mobile device without authenticating again.

On both desktop and mobile, signing into Chrome keeps you signed into Google web services until you sign out of Chrome. On mobile, signing into Chrome will keep you signed in with all Google Accounts that have been added to the device. This allows those Google web services to update their UI accordingly. If you are using a managed device, your system admin may disable the sign in feature or require that data be deleted when you disconnect your account.

Users can share phone numbers and text between their devices mobile or desktop when they are signed-in to Chrome. The transferred data is encrypted during transit and Google cannot read or store the content. To let users select the device to share with, Chrome collects the following information about devices on which a user is signed-in and stores that in the user's Google account: device manufacturer, model number, Chrome version, OS, and device type.

Google uses your personal synchronized data to provide you a consistent browsing experience across your devices, and to customize features in Chrome. You can change your preference any time, and manage individual activities associated with your Google account. The paragraph above describes the use of your personal browsing history. Google also uses aggregated and anonymized synchronized browsing data to improve other Google products and services.

For example, we use this information to improve Google Search by helping to detect mobile friendly pages, pages which have stopped serving content, and downloads of malware. FLoC is one of the open standards proposed as part of the Privacy Sandbox , an initiative to make the web more private and secure for users while also supporting publishers.

Google will use logged interest cohorts to perform an internal privacy analysis before making them available to the web ecosystem for broader testing. If you would like to use Google's cloud to store and sync your Chrome data without allowing any personalized and aggregated use by Google as described in the previous paragraphs, you can choose to encrypt all of your synced data with a sync passphrase.

Google will store the metadata about the days on which sync was running to improve other Google products and services. Chrome may help you sign in with credentials you've saved in Android apps on websites that are associated with the respective apps. Likewise, credentials you've saved for websites can be used to help you sign into related Android apps.

You can view the credentials you've saved in Chrome and Android by visiting passwords. If you've saved credentials for Android applications, Chrome periodically sends a cookieless request to Google to get an updated list of websites that are associated with those applications.

To stop websites and Android apps from automatically signing in using credentials you previously saved, you can turn off Auto Sign-In on passwords. For more details see this article. To make the history page easier to use, Chrome displays favicons of visited URLs. For Chrome browsing history from your other devices, these favicons are fetched from Google servers via cookieless requests that only contain the given URL and device display DPI. Favicons are not fetched for users with sync passphrase.

You can read more in the Usage statistics and crash reports section of this Whitepaper. Google Chrome has a form autofill feature that helps you fill out forms on the web more quickly. If Autofill is enabled and you encounter a web page containing a form, Chrome sends some information about that form to Google. This information includes the basic structure of the form, a hash of the web page's hostname as well as form identifiers such as field names ; randomized representation of the form identifiers, and if you have turned on the "Make searches and browsing better Sends URLs of pages you visit to Google " setting, also a randomized representation of the web page's URL.

This information helps Chrome match up your locally stored Autofill data with the fields of the form. If Autofill is enabled when you submit a form, Chrome sends Google some information about the form along with the types of data you submitted. The values you entered into the form are not sent to Google.

This information helps Chrome improve the quality of its form-filling over time. Chrome will never store full credit card information card number, cardholder name, and expiration date without explicit confirmation. In order to prevent offering to save cards you have shown disinterest in saving, Chrome stores the last four digits of detected credit cards locally on the device. If you scan your credit card using a phone camera, the recognition is performed locally. Chrome may help you sign in to websites with credentials you've saved to Chrome's password manager or your Google Account by autofilling sign-in forms, by offering you an account picker, or by automatically signing you in.

If you enable password management , the same kind of data about forms as described above is sent to Google to interpret password forms correctly. To enable Chrome to offer password generation that meets site-specific requirements, Chrome uploads a randomized vote on a specific password characteristic to the server once a user-created password is stored.

If stored credentials are used for the first time in a username field which was already filled differently by the website itself, Chrome also transmits a short one-byte hash of the prefilled value. This allows Google to classify if the website uses a static placeholder in the username field which can be safely overwritten without deleting valuable user-specific data.

Google cannot reconstruct the value from this hash. To access credentials in your Google Account, Chrome may ask you to re-authenticate to your Google Account. While signed in to Chrome, you can choose to store a credential after you have signed into a site to your Google Account or locally to the device.

Locally-saved credentials are not deleted when you sign out of Chrome. After you have used a locally-saved credential to sign into a site, Chrome may also offer you to move the locally stored credentials to your account. The feature is available on all platforms but only to the users signed in with a Google account. On Android the feature is only available if sync is also enabled, due to the way the accounts are managed by the OS.

Being signed in to a Google account is a technical requirement that prevents abuse of the API. When you sign in to a website, Chrome will send a hashed copy of your username and password to Google encrypted with a secret key only known to Chrome. No one, including Google, is able to derive your username or password from this encrypted copy. From the response, Chrome can tell if the submitted username and password appear in the database of leaked credentials. The feature can be disabled in settings under Sync and Google services.

On desktop and Android versions of Chrome, this feature is not available if Safe Browsing is turned off. If a password in this list is outdated, you can manually edit it to store the current version. The extension does not store Chrome passwords. If the device's keychain or the iCloud keychain are enabled as a credential provider, then the extension will prompt you to save the recently used password in the keychain.

If you're not signed in, Chrome offers to save your credit cards locally. If the card is not stored locally, you will be prompted for your CVV code or device authentication, such as Touch ID, Windows Hello, or Android screen lock, each time you use the card. In some versions of Chrome, it is possible to store a card to Google Payments and locally in Chrome at the same time, in which case Chrome will not ask for a CVV or device authentication confirmation.

If you have cards stored in this way, their local copies will persist until you sign out of your Google account, at which point the local copy will be deleted from your device. If you choose not to store the card locally, you will be prompted for your CVV code or device authentication each time you use the card.

You can opt out of using device authentication in the Payment methods section of Chrome settings. If you use a card from Google Payments, Chrome will collect information about your computer and share it with Google Payments to prevent fraudulent use of your card. If you use device authentication to confirm cards from Google Payments, an identifier scoped to a device and signed-in session will be used to ensure that the device and account autofilling the card should have access to it.

When you delete a credit card that's also saved in your Google Payments account, you will be redirected to Google Payments to complete the deletion. After your card has been deleted from your Google Payments account, Chrome will automatically remove that card from your Autofill suggestions. You can also turn the Payments Autofill feature off altogether in settings. Chrome also supports the PaymentRequest API by allowing you to pay for purchases with credit cards from Autofill, Google Payments, and other payment apps already installed on your device.

Google Payments and other payment apps are only available on Android devices. PaymentRequest allows the merchant to request the following information: full name, shipping address, billing address, phone number, email, credit card number, credit card expiration, CVV, and Google Payments credentials. Information is not shared with the merchant until you agree. Google Chrome supports the Geolocation API , which provides access to fine-grained user location information with your consent. By default, Chrome will request your permission when a web page asks for your location information, and does not send any location information to the web page unless you explicitly consent.

Furthermore, whenever you are on a web page which is using your location information, Chrome will display a location icon on the right side of the omnibox. You can click on this icon in order to find out more information or manage location settings. You can also configure exceptions for specific web sites. In the Android version of Chrome, your default search engine automatically receives your location when you conduct a search. On the iOS version of Chrome, by default your location is sent to Google if you conduct a search from the omnibox.

Read more about how your default search engine handles geolocation and how to manage your settings in the Omnibox section of the whitepaper. If you do choose to share your location with a web site, Chrome will send local network information to Google also used by other browsers such as Mozilla Firefox in order to estimate your location. The requests are logged, and aggregated and anonymized before being used to operate, support, and improve the overall quality of Google Chrome and Google Location Services.

It uses Google's servers to perform the conversion. Using the feature sends an audio recording to Google audio data is not sent directly to the page itself , along with the domain of the website using the API, your default browser language and the language settings of the website.

If you opt in to the feature, Chrome OS listens for you to say "Ok Google" and sends the audio of the next thing you say, plus a few seconds before, to Google. Detection of the phrase "Ok Google" is performed locally on your computer, and the audio is only sent to Google after it detects "Ok Google". You can enable or disable this feature in Google Assistant Settings. Enabling this feature in Chrome Settings will cause Chrome to listen whenever the screen is unlocked.

On Chrome OS devices with a local audio processor, the device also listens when the device is asleep. Once the audio has been converted to text, a search with that text is submitted to Google. You can quickly complete tasks on the web using the Google Assistant in Chrome on certain Android devices. If you opt-in to this feature, you can speak to the Google Assistant and ask it to search websites.

It also can fill out forms on your behalf, or speed up the checkout experience. For example, if you issue a command to the Google Assistant e. As another example, if you ask the Google Assistant to help you purchase tickets for an upcoming movie, then the address of the website you are viewing, your credit card information, and your email address will be shared with Google to complete the transaction and make it possible for you to receive the purchase receipt and movie ticket.

If you opt-in to this feature, the Google Assistant in Chrome will send data to Google in order to complete the command you issued. At the time the command you issued is executed, additional information can be shared. Depending on the command you issued, the information shared with Google can include the address of the website you are viewing, your email address, your name, your delivery and billing address, your credit card information, and possibly the username you use to log into the website.

If you're using a PC, make sure that it has Windows 8 or later, and that iTunes is installed. You also need the cable that came with your iPhone, or another compatible cable, to connect your iPhone to the computer. If you don't have a computer and you can't borrow one, you need to go to an Apple Retail Store or Apple Authorized Service Provider for help.

If you can't complete any of these steps, if you're still prompted for a passcode, or if you need any other assistance, contact Apple Support. If you forgot your iPhone passcode Forgot your iPhone passcode? Forgot the passcode on your iPad? Forgot the passcode on your iPod touch? Turn off your iPhone using the method for your iPhone model: iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, iPhone X and later, including iPhone SE 2nd and 3rd generation : Press and hold both the side button and the Volume down button until the power off slider appears.

Drag the slider to turn off your iPhone, then wait a minute to make sure that it turns off completely. Step 3: Put your iPhone in recovery mode Get ready by finding the button on your iPhone that you'll need to hold in the next step: iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, iPhone X and later, including iPhone SE 2nd and 3rd generation use the side button.

Press and hold the correct button for your iPhone while immediately connecting your iPhone to the computer. Don't let go of the button. Keep holding the button until you see the recovery mode screen on your iPhone, then let go. If you see the passcode screen, you need to turn off your iPhone and start again.

Learn how to find your connected iPhone. Choose Restore when you see the option to Restore or Update.

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How to boot Recovery mode on device? How to exit Recovery mode? The hidden function of iOS called Recovery mode, follow our tutorial to learn how to use it. This mode may fix some problems with your iPhone X. To correctly use Recovery mode, you should to prepare before the Mac or Windows OS computer with installed iTunes program, and the Lightning cable as well. Now you have to press buttons in the following order, one after another Volume up then Volume down and then press and hold Side button until you see Recovery Mode.

When this mode activated, you can update or restore your iPhone X in any state. Recovery mode is intended for restoring the system when it is not available to do from the iPhone X settings. In this mode you can upload a new software version on your device as well.

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APPLE iPhone X RECOVERY MODE / Enter \u0026 Quit iOS Recovery

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