We use cookies to ensure that you get the most out of our website, and to improve the service we offer. This notice explains how we use cookies and which cookies are in use on the site.

What is a Cookie?

A cookie is a small piece of text sent to your browser by a website that you visit. It helps the website to remember information about your visit, for example, your preferred language. This will make your next visit easier and the site more useful to our visitors.

Types of Cookies

We use different types of cookies to run our website, some or all of the cookies identified in the list below may be stored in your browser. Cookies are divided into 2 categories:

First-party cookies are created by the website you visit directly. For example, if you visit interresolve.com, the site will create cookies and save them to your computer.

Third-party cookies are created by other parties, not our site. We, like most other websites, use online tools to create the content on our pages, some or all of which will also create a cookie (e.g. wordpress.com) and save it to your computer. As these cookies are not created by our site, they are classified as third-party cookies.

How can you control cookies?

You can accept or reject cookies by amending your web browser controls. Because they’re important, our websites and services might not work like they’re supposed to, and in some cases, might not work at all, if you decide to reject our cookies.

Most advertising networks also offer you the option to opt out of targeted advertising. For more info, visit http://www.aboutads.info/choices/ or http://www.youronlinechoices.com.

You can manage your cookie settings by following your browser’s instructions. Here are some links that might be of assistance:

 

List of Cookies on this Site

interresolve.com

X-Mapping-dihafnmm – Once you have logged in, this cookie is used to balance the load on each of the web servers and is part of the back-end architecture

Google Analytics 

__utmt – Used to throttle request rate.

__utmc – For establishing a session.

__utmz – This cookie stores the type of referral used by the visitor to reach the site, whether via a direct method, a referring link, a website search, or a campaign such as an ad or an email link. It is used to calculate search engine traffic, ad campaigns and page navigation within the site. The cookie is updated with each page view to the site.

__utma – Each unique browser that visits a page on the site is provided with a unique ID via the __utma cookie. Thus, if a person interacted with the website using both Firefox and Internet Explorer, the Analytics reports in most cases will track this activity under two unique visitors. Similarly if the same browser were used by two different visitors, but with a separate computer account for each, the activity would be recorded under two unique visitor IDs. On the other hand, if the browser happens to be used by two different people sharing the same computer account, in most of the cases one unique ID is recorded, even though two unique individuals accessed the

site.__utmb – This cookie is used to establish and continue a user session with the site. When a user views a page on your site, the Google Analytics code attempts to update this cookie. If it does not find the cookie, a new one is written and a new session is established. Each time a user visits a different page on the site, this cookie is updated to expire in 30 minutes, thus continuing a single session for as long as user activity continues within 30-minute intervals. This cookie expires when a user pauses on a page on the site for longer than 30 minutes. You can modify the default length of a user session with the _setSessionCookieTimeout() method.

_hp2_id.2757902115 – This cookie is used for re-targeting.

 

wordpress.com

wordpress_logged_in_81759e481221bc38ac7a47e7f7ef522f – After login, WordPress sets the wordpress_logged_in_[hash] cookie, which indicates when you’re logged in, and who you are, for most interface use.

wordpress_test_cookie – The number on the end is your individual user ID from the users database table. This is used to customise your view of admin interface, and possibly also the main site interface.

wp-settings-14 – WordPress also sets a few wp-settings-{time}-[UID] cookies. The number on the end is your individual user ID from the users database table. This is used to customize your view of admin interface, and possibly also the main site interface.

wp-settings-time-14 –  WordPress also sets a few wp-settings-{time}-[UID] cookies. The number on the end is your individual user ID from the users database table. This is used to customize your view of admin interface, and possibly also the main site interface.

 

 

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