You can visit our website without telling us who you are or revealing any information about yourself. Huntingdon Fusion Techniques reserves the right to gather information relating to site usage.
We take your right to privacy seriously and want you to feel comfortable using our web site. We are committed to protecting your privacy.
If you give us any personal information about yourself such as 'Signing up for our Newsletter', we promise to treat the information securely, fairly and lawfully.
We use Google Analytics to track our site statistics.
In addition, this website contains links to external sites not owned or managed by us and we cannot be held responsible for the content or for the privacy of any external sites.
Cookies are pieces of data created when you visit a site and contain a unique, anonymous number. They are stored in the cookie directory of your hard drive and do not expire at the end of your session. Cookies used by the Huntingdon Fusion Techniques contain no personal information about the user, nor does our website elicit or store any information from users other than the Internet Protocol address of the computer used to access the site.
Managing your Cookies
Cookies on this site may safely be turned off by users without affecting how pages are displayed. Cookies can be disabled by adjusting your web browser settings. However if you choose not to accept cookies, some parts of our web site will not work properly, such as our Secure Login Section.
More detailed information on Cookies
Cookies use a plain text format. They are not compiled pieces of code, so they cannot be executed, nor are they self-executing. Accordingly, they cannot make copies of themselves and spread to other networks to execute and replicate again.
Also known as browser cookies or tracking cookies, cookies are small, often encrypted text files, located in browser directories. They are used by web developers to help users navigate their websites efficiently and perform certain functions. Due to their core role of enhancing/enabling usability or site processes, disabling cookies may prevent users from using certain websites.
Cookies are created when a user's browser loads a particular website. The website sends information to the browser, which then creates a text file. Every time the user goes back to the same website, the browser retrieves and sends this file to the website's server.
Website servers set cookies to help authenticate the user if the user logs in to a secure area of the website. Login information is stored in a cookie so the user can enter and leave the website without having to re-enter the same authentication information over and over again.