When you know the boundaries of your digital footprint, and take steps to control it, you can protect your identity and your reputation.Digital footprints don’t merely attract the interest of hackers or those out to steal your identity.
They can also be traced by potential employers, schools, or creditors. One way to think about your digital footprints is to categorize them as either “active” or “passive.” “Passive” footprints are those you leave behind without intending to do so or, in some cases, even knowing you are doing so.
For instance, websites that collect information about how many times you have visited in the recent past are adding to your digital footprint in a “passive” fashion.
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The Tricam is a puzzling piece: It’s delightfully simple, with no active—or moving—parts, yet it has more potential uses than either a spring-loaded camming device (SLCD) or a standard nut.
These metal nuggets are essentially hybrids: They can be placed passively (like a nut) or actively (like a cam), depending on the orientation and features in the rock.
Designed by Greg Lowe in the 1970s, Tricams first appeared on racks in the early 1980s. The pink (.5”) through purple (2”) Tricams appear most often on trad racks because they are light, easiest to clean, and the most versatile of the full set.You don’t choose to hand them this data; they collect it when a device at your IP address connects with their websites.Because this is a hidden process, you may not realize it is happening at all.When you are logged into a project management or similar site, changes you make that are connected to your login name are also part of your active footprint.Both active and passive footprints can be tracked and observed in multiple ways and by multiple sources.The middle sizes shine at crags in the East with plenty of horizontal cracks, like the Shawangunks of New York and Looking Glass Rock in North Carolina.