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You can use the “netstat” command from command prompt to determine which program is using any port.
Follow these steps:
1. Click Start, type cmd in the Start Search box, and then press ENTER.
If you are prompted for an administrator password or for a confirmation, type the password, or click Continue.
2. Type netstat –o and hit enter.
This will provide a list of ports, along with the PID (process ID) that has those ports open.
3. To determine what executable is running as a process ID, open Windows Task Manager and switch to the Processes tab.
4. Now click on View->Select Columns.
5. On the screen that opens, make sure "PID (Process Identifier)" is checked and then click OK.
6. Now click on the PID heading to sort the entries by PID.
7. Get the PID numbers from command prompt and verify from task manager.
NOTE: Check only for TCP or UDP protocols as port 80 is TCP/UDP.
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Absolute Pressure (psia): The sum of both atmospheric pressure (14.7) and gauge pressure (psig). Example: If a pneumatic gauge indicates 8 psig, the absolute pressure will 22.7 psia (8+14.7).
Action: The direction of magnitude change of the output of a controller with respect to the change in the variable that is being sensed. Example: Direct Action (D.A.): Variable increases, output increases. Reverse Action (R.A.): Variable increases, output decreases.
Actuator: A device which is mechanically linked to a damper and positions the damper to regulate the flow of air; or is mounted on a valve and repositions the valve to regulate the flow of steam or water. Actuators are sometimes referred to as operators or motors.
Air Handling Unit (AHU): A mechanical system usually consisting of an enclosure housing a supply-air fan (or fans), heating and/or cooling coils, filters, and outdoor air and return air dampers. May include return air fan(s) and relief air damper(s). May deliver air to a single space, to several zones, or to numerous constant-volume or variable-volume air terminal units.
Analog: A proportional type of signal whose level varies smoothly and continuously in amplitude or frequency.
Averaging Element: A sensing device that can extend across the entire duct and sense the average temperature.
Boiler: A closed vessel in which fuel is burned to generate steam or to heat water.
Branch Lines (Pneumatic): The tubing in a pneumatic control system which carries the output signal from controller to auxiliary devices or actuators.
Btu (British thermal unit): The energy or heat required to raise the temperature of one pound of water 1°F under standard pressure.
Butterfly Valve: A cylindrical flanged-end body with an internal, rotatable disc serving as a fluid flow regulating device.
Chiller: A machine, usually centrifugal or reciprocating, that chills the water used to cool a building. Heat removed from the water is rejected to a remote air-cooled condensing unit, or to a water-cooled condenser that is usually an integral part of the chiller.
Close-Off: The maximum allowable pressure drops to which a valve may be subjected while fully closed.
Comfort Zone: The range of temperatures and humidities over which most people feel comfortable. Generally, between 60°F and 70°F and 20% to 60% relative humidity.
Control Point: The actual value of the controlled variable which the controller operates to maintain (under any fixed set of conditions).
Controlled Device (C/D): An apparatus that receives the signal from a controller and positions the damper or valve to match the capacity to the load. Example: Motorized damper or valve.
Controller: A device that monitors a controlled variable and changes the position of final control devices (such as valves, dampers, or contacts) to maintain the value of the controlled variable at or near the controllers setpoint.
Cubic Feet Per Minute (cfm): A rate of air volume delivery. Standard measure for HVAC ducted systems.
Damper: A valve used to regulate the flow of air or some other gas.
Degree Day, Heating: A unit, based upon temperature and time, used in estimating fuel consumption and specifying nominal heating load of a building in winter. One heating degree day is given for each degree that the daily mean temperature is below 65°F 18°C).
Dew Point: The temperature at which a given mixture of air and water vapor is saturated.
Digital: An On/Off or two-position signal.
DIP Switch (Dual Inline Package Switch): A ganged array of switches on a circuit board. Each switch can be set to one of two positions.
Direct Acting (D.A.): An increase in the sensed media causes an increase in the controller output (and vice versa).
Direct Digital Control (DDC): Microprocessor-based control systems that provide direct control of the individual components of an HVAC system without the use of conventional control devices such as thermostats.
Direct Reset: On multiple (typically two) input applications, when a decrease at the second (open loop) sensor causes the controller setpoint to decrease.
Diverting Valve: A three-way valve which has one inlet, two outlets, and can direct full flow to either outlet or proportion the flow between the two outlets.
Dry Contact: A contact closure that does not impose an electronic signal from an outside source. A direct short of normally open contacts.
Duty Cycling: An energy management function that reduces consumption by periodically turning off electrical equipment for short intervals during normal operating hours.
Economizer Mode: A control mode in which outside return and relief dampers are controlled by air temperature to provide the most economical heating and cooling.
Electric-Pneumatic Switch (EP): An electrically operated air flow switch with normally closed and normally opened inputs which lead to a common output. Also known as solenoid air valve.
Electronic Controls: Using very low voltages (20V or less) and currents for sensing and transmitting.
Energy Management: Several techniques for reducing a buildings energy consumption, while maximizing operating efficiency, all without drastic degradation of comfort.
Engineering Units: The units that a medium is measured in, represented by an abbreviation. Examples include degrees Fahrenheit (DEGF), kilowatts (KW), and feet per minute (FPM).
Enthalpy: For most HVAC applications, a measure of total heat (sensible plus latent) of air, measured above an arbitrary datum. The specific enthalpy of dry air is assigned a value of zero at 0 [degrees] F and U.S. standard atmospheric pressure (29.92 in. mercury) and is measured in Btu per pound of dry air.
Exhaust Air Damper: A damper usually associated with an air handling unit. Usually modulates open as the outdoor air damper opens and the return air damper closes. Also called a relief damper.
Feet Per Minute (fpm): A unit of measure to quantify the velocity of air flow.
Floating Control/Action: While definitions vary, floating control is essentially two position control in which the controlled device (i.e., MF-XXXX Actuators) can stop at any point in its stroke at loss of control signal. The controlled device will hold this position until the controller senses another signal to reposition the controlled device.
Flow Coefficient (Cv): The flow of water in gallons per minute (at 6°F) that causes a pressure drop of 1 psi across a fully open valve.
Gallons per Minute (gpm): A unit of measure to quantify water flow.
Gauge Pressure (psig): The amount of pressure above atmospheric pressure, usually measured in pounds per square inch, gauge (psig).
Gear Train Actuator: A controlled device that operates dampers or valves by producing a rotary motion because of an induction motor driving the output shaft through a series of gears. The motor is driven in either direction and can be stopped at any position to obtain proportional control. The electronic actuator drive is necessary to interface the DC signal of the controller and the induction motor.
Heat Pump: A refrigeration machine which is arranged to either heat or cool a building by using heat from the condenser section or by using cooling from the evaporator section.
Hunting: The action of a controller which causes the controlled device to continuously travel from one end of its stroke to the other. Normally associated with proportional control. Hunting is an undesirable condition.
Hydraulic Actuator: A controlled device that operates dampers or valves by producing a linear motion because of the fluid pressure developed from a running motor pumping hydraulic fluid through a transducer. As the control signal increases the fluid pressure increases and as the control signal decreases the fluid pressure decreases allowing the spring to retract the output shaft.
Hydronics: The science dealing with the control of and use of water as a heat transfer medium in air conditioning systems.
Immersion Sensor: A device with an extended element, which can be inserted into a well to sense the temperature in liquid lines and tanks.
Inches of Water Column (in. w.c.): A unit of pressure measurement used to measure and control low differential pressures. These pressures include duct static pressure relative to space static pressure, space statue pressure relative to that of other spaces or outside atmospheric pressure, and the velocity pressure of air flowing in ducts.
Inlet Vane: An attachment to a centrifugal fan that restricts the flow of air into the fan housing. Also used on centrifugal chillers to restrict refrigerant flow.
Integral Control: A control action designed to reduce offset in proportional control.
Load Shedding: The turning from electrical loads to limit peak electrical demand.
Low Limit: A control/application to prevent a sensed variable from falling below a dangerous or undesirable condition.
Low Temperature Thermostat: A duct thermostat with a capillary-type, vapor-filled sensing element installed across a duct. When any given section of the element (usually one foot) falls below setpoint, the thermostat is actuated, usually to stop the supply fan of an air handling unit and close the outdoor air and relief dampers. Available with manual or automatic reset.
Minimum Position: A control sequence in which the controlled device is prevented from moving to the fully closed position even though the signal from the controller is at a value that would cause the controlled device to be fully closed. However, at a total loss of power or signal from the minimum position, the controlled device will typically go to a failsafe position. i.e. Minimum Position of the outside air damper, for purposes of ventilation, may require that a minimum of X% of outside air be introduced to the building when occupied. However, if there is a loss of power or a low limit that could freeze the coil, the outside dampers will close fully.
Mixing Valve: The three-way valve which has two inlets, one outlet, and can direct full flow from either inlet or proportion the flow from the two inlets.
Night Setback (Heating): An application by which the setpoint is shifted to a lower value during unoccupied hours during the heating season.
Night Setup (Cooling): An application by which the setpoint is shifted to a higher value during unoccupied hours during cooling season.
Normally Closed (N.C.): Applies to the condition of a controlled device which closes when all operating force (control pressure or electric energy) is removed. i.e., power failure.
Normally Open (N.O.): Applies to the condition of a controlled device which is open when all operating force is removed.
Occupied Mode: A control mode used to heat or cool a building when it is occupied.
Offset: The amount of difference between control point and setpoint in a proportional control system.
Packaged Equipment: Off-the-shelf HVAC equipment.
Pneumatic: Controls powered by low-pressure compressed gas.
Pneumatic-Electric Switch (PE): An air pressure operated switch in which the contacts are made or broken to operate electrical devices in a pneumatic control system.
Positive Positioner: Used where accurate positioning of the controlled device is required. Example: Pneumatic positive positioners provide up to full main air to the actuator for any change in position required by the controller. Positive positioners may also be referred to as pilot positioners.
Pressure Independent VAV: A control technique in which the flow of air (usually through a VAV terminal unit) is maintained essentially at the setpoint of a flow controller regardless of variations (reasonably controlled) in supply duct static pressure.
Proportional Control: A mode of control in which the controlled device may assume any position from fully closed to fully open, depending on the load at any given point in time.
Range: (1) The minimum to maximum setpoint capability of a controller, (2) the minimum to maximum sensing capability of a transmitter, or (3) the starting point to finish point of an actuator. Examples: Controller, 55 to 80°F Transmitter, 40 to 24°F Actuator, 5 to 10 psig
Relative Humidity: The ratio of the amount of moisture that is present in the air to the amount that can be in the air at that temperature.
Reset: Making use of a second (open loop) sensor whose function is to change the effective/desired setpoint of a controller automatically according to changes in the open loop conditions. Not to be confused with Automatic Reset.
Resistance Temperature Device (RTD): An electronic device that senses temperature. As the sensed temperature changes, the resistance changes. Example: Balco.
Return Air: Air returning to the heater or conditioner from the heated or conditioned space.
Reverse Acting (R.A.): A decrease in the sensed media causes an increase in controller output.
Reverse Reset: On multiple (typically two) input applications, when a decrease at the second (open loop) sensor causes the controller setpoint to be increased.
Rooftop Unit: Packaged heating/cooling or heating/ cooling/ventilating unit designed to be mounted on the roof of a building. May be a small, single-zone unit; a large, complex unite supplying air to many VAV terminals; or anything in between.
Run Time: For HVAC equipment, the total hours of actual running time since installation, the last maintenance, or a specified date.
Setpoint: The desired value assigned to a controller. Example: The setpoint dial on a thermostat indicates the desired occupied condition.
Short-Cycling: When equipment is turned on and off at frequent intervals. Normally associated with two-position control. (Short-cycling is an undesirable condition.)
Single-Pole, Double-Throw (SPDT): An electromechanical switch, which makes one circuit immediately upon breaking the other.
Single-Pole, Single-Throw (SPST): An electromechanical switch, which makes or breaks one circuit.
Span: The difference between the start and finish point of range. Examples: Transmitter range 50° to 100° = span of 50°; Voltage Range 6 to 9 Volts = span of 3 volts ; Spring Range of three to 8 psig = span of 5 psi
Spring-Return: The movement of an actuator because of a decreasing voltage signal and therefore the force is supplied by a coiled or compressed spring. Upon a power interruption the spring will drive the actuator to a known position.
Staged Heating/Cooling: A temperature control technique in which heating, or cooling is turned in stages. For example, the farther away the temperature is from the setpoint, the more stages of heating or cooling are turned on.
Staging: A method of control in which the total capacity of a two-position mode of control application is divided into several levels of capacity so as to match the capacity to the load more evenly.
Stand-Alone: A device, such as a controller or computer, that does not require support from another device or system.
Stand-Alone Operation: Performance independent of direction of any other component in the system.
Strap-On Thermostat: A Controller designed for mounting on and sensing the temperature of a surface. Example: the surface of a pipe.
Stratification: Layers of air at different temperatures of different velocities flowing through a duct or plenum.
Summer/Winter: A combination of a direct acting and a reverse acting thermostat. The term heating/cooling is synonymous.
Supply or Main Pressure (Pneumatic): The force per unit area (psig) of the compressed air supplied to a controller. It is usually constant at 15 to 20 psig but may have some other value in special cases.
Thermistor: A semiconductor whose resistance is extremely temperature sensitive. Like carbon, thermistors have negative temperature coefficients; that is, their resistance increases as temperature decreases. They are used to compensate for temperature variations in other parts of a circuit and are also used as transducers.
Thermostat: An instrument which measures temperature and controls device(s) for maintaining a desired temperature. Throttling Range (Controller): Throttling range is the change in measured variable (temperature, pressure, liquid level, etc.) required to cause the controller output to vary a pre-defined range.
Throttling Range (Controller): Throttling range is the change in the measured variable (temperature, pressure, liquid level, etc.) required to cause the controller output to vary a predefined range.
Throttling Range (System): The amount of change of the variable necessary for the controller to drive the actuator(s) through their complete stroke(s).
Transducer: A device which converts one form of energy into another form of energy.
Tubeaxial Fan: An airfoil (propeller) fan within a cylinder and including driving mechanism supports for belt drive or direct connection.
Two-Position Control: A method of control in which the control device is either 100% open or closed; therefore, the controlled medium is flowing at these respective rates. Also called On-Off control.
Variable Air Volume (VAV): A system that controls space temperature by varying the quantity of supply air rather than by varying the temperature of the supply air.
Variable Frequency Drive: A device that varies the voltage to an electric motor to vary the speed of the motor (also called a speed drive.)
Zone: A space or group of spaces within a building with heating and/or cooling requirements sufficiently similar so that comfort conditions can be maintained throughout by a single controlling device.
Zone Control: A control process in which a building is divided into different areas (zones). Each zone can be controlled independently.
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How We Collect and Use Information
We collect the following types of information about you:
Information you provide us directly:
We ask for certain information such as your username, real name, birthdate, address, phone number and e-mail address when you register for a HVACArizona.com account, or if you correspond with us. We may also retain any messages you send through the Service and may collect information you provide in User Content you post to the Service. We use this information to operate, maintain, and provide to you the features and functionality of the Service. Your username and if you choose to disclose it, your real name, will be published publicly. Once published your username and / or real name may not be able to be removed.
Information we may receive from third parties:
We may receive information about you from third parties. For example, if you access our websites or Service through a third-party connection or log-in, for example, through Facebook Connect, by “following,” “liking,” adding the HVACArizona.com application, linking your account to the HVACArizona.com Service, etc., that third party may pass certain information about your use of its service to HVACArizona.com. This information could include, but is not limited to, the user ID associated with your account (for example, your Facebook UID), an access token necessary to access that service, any information that you have permitted the third party to share with us, and any information you have made public in connection with that service. If you allow us access to your friends list, your friends’ user IDs, and your connection to those friends, may be used and stored to make your experience more social, and to allow you to invite your friends to use our Service as well as provide you with updates if and when your friends join HVACArizona.com. You should always review, and if necessary, adjust your privacy settings on third-party websites and services before linking or connecting them to the HVACArizona.com Service. You may also unlink your third-party account from the Service by adjusting your settings on the third-party service.
Inviting a friend to use HVACArizona.com:
HVACArizona.com may, in its sole discretion, develop a feature that allows you to invite third parties to the Service. If you choose to use our invitation service to invite a third party to the Service through our “Invite friends” feature, you may directly choose a friend to invite through your mobile device’s native contact list – but we do not require that you import your contacts list to the Service, and we do not retain the information contained in your contacts list. You understand that by inviting a friend to HVACArizona.com through the “Invite friends” feature, you are directly sending a text or email from your personal accounts and that we are not storing your contact list. In addition, you understand and agree that normal carrier charges apply to communications sent from your phone. Since this invitation is coming directly from your email or phone, we do not have access to or control this communication.
Finding your friends on the Service:
HVACArizona.com may, in its sole discretion, develop a feature that allows you to locate your friends with HVACArizona.com accounts through a “Find friends” feature. The “Find friends” feature allows you to choose to locate friends either through (i) your contact list, (ii) social media sites (such as Twitter or Facebook) or (iii) through a search of names and usernames on HVACArizona.com. If you choose to find your friends through your contact list, then you agree to provide HVACArizona.com access to your contact list such that we can perform the search necessary to determine whether or not someone associated with the information you provide is using HVACArizona.com. If you choose to find your friends through social media sites, then you understand that the information these sites provide to use to conduct this type of search is governed by their privacy policies and your account settings on those sites. If you choose to find your friends through a search of names or usernames, then simply type a name to search and see if that name or username appears on our Service. Note that we do not retain any information contained in your contacts list, or information from social media sites about your contacts, and we do not use such information for any purpose other than to help you find your friends on HVACArizona.com.
We may directly collect analytics data, or use third-party analytics tools and services, to help us measure traffic and usage trends for the Service. These tools collect information sent by your browser or mobile device, including the pages you visit and other information that assists us in improving the Service. We collect and use this analytics information in aggregate form such that it cannot reasonably be manipulated to identify any particular individual user.
Log file information:
Log file information is automatically reported by your browser or mobile device each time you access the Service. When you use our Service, our servers automatically record certain log file information. These server logs may include anonymous information such as your web request, Internet Protocol (“IP”) address, browser type, referring / exit pages and URLs, number of clicks and how you interact with links on the Service, domain names, landing pages, pages viewed, and other such information.
Clear gifs/web beacons information:
When you use the Service, we may employ clear gifs (also known as web beacons) which are used to anonymously track the online usage patterns of our Users. In addition, we may also use clear gifs in HTML-based emails sent to our users to track which emails are opened and which links are clicked by recipients. The information is allowing for more accurate reporting and improvement of the Service.
When you access the Service by or through a mobile device (including but not limited to smart-phones or tablets), we may access, collect, monitor and/or remotely store one or more “device identifiers,” such as a universally unique identifier (“UUID”). Device identifiers are small data files or similar data structures stored on or associated with your mobile device, which uniquely identify your mobile device. A device identifier may be data stored in connection with the device hardware, data stored in connection with the device’s operating system or other software, or data sent to the device by HVACArizona.com. A device identifier may convey information to us about how you browse and use the Service. A device identifier may remain persistently on your device, to help you log in faster and enhance your navigation through the Service. Some features of the Service may not function properly if use or availability of device identifiers is impaired or disabled.
When you access the Service by or through a mobile device, we may access, collect, monitor and/or remotely store “location data,” which may include GPS coordinates (e.g. latitude and/or longitude) or similar information regarding the location of your mobile device. Location data may convey to us information about how you browse and use the Service. Some features of the Service, particularly location-based services, may not function properly if use or availability of location data is impaired or disabled.
Commercial and marketing communications:
We use the information we collect or receive, such as your email address, to communicate directly with you. We may send you emails containing newsletters, promotions, and special offers. If you do not want to receive such email messages, you will be given the option to opt out or change your preferences. We also use your information to send you Service-related emails (e.g., account verification, purchase and billing confirmations and reminders, changes/updates to features of the Service, technical and security notices). You may not opt out of Service-related emails. You may also be able to be “found” on HVACArizona.com based on information that you provide (see “Find friends on HVACArizona.com”) above.
Use of certain service type information we collect about you:
Sharing of Your Information
We will not rent or sell your information into third parties outside HVACArizona.com and its group companies (including any parent, subsidiaries and affiliates) without your consent, except as noted below:
- Who can see User Content: Any User Content that you voluntarily disclose for posting to the Service becomes available to the public and cannot be removed, except by HVACArizona.com in its sole discretion. Once posted on HVACArizona.com, User Content may not be removable from public view, as copies may remain viewable in cached and archived pages of the Service, on other sites that have republished us, or if other Users have copied or saved that information. If you do not wish your User Content to be available to the public, please don’t post it on HVACArizona.com. Your username and if you choose to disclose it, your real name, will be published publicly. Once published your username and / or real name may not be able to be removed.
- Who can see your IP address: If you post User Content on the Service while not logged in, your IP address will be published with your User Content in order to attribute your contribution to the Service. A selection of Trusted Users with administrative powers on HVACArizona.com have the ability to review IP addresses of users to reduce abusive behavior. Any third-party service embedded on HVACArizona.com such as an advertiser, video provider, social network or other third party will also have access to your IP address.
What happens in the event of a change of control:
We may buy or sell/divest/transfer the company (including any shares in the company), or any combination of its products, services, assets and/or businesses. Your information such as customer names and email addresses, User Content and other user information related to the Service may be among the items sold or otherwise transferred in these types of transactions. We may also sell, assign or otherwise transfer such information in the course of corporate divestitures, mergers, acquisitions, bankruptcies, dissolutions, reorganizations, liquidations, similar transactions or proceedings involving all or a portion of the company.
Instances where we are required to share your information:
Sharing certain service type information, we collect about you:
We may share certain service type information, including information obtained through tools such as cookies, log files, device identifiers, location data and clear gifs (such as anonymous usage data, referring/exit pages and URLs, platform types, number of clicks, etc.): (i) with our third-party business partners for the purposes described in the section above on “How We Collect and Use Information.” We may also aggregate or otherwise strip data of all personally identifying characteristics and may share that aggregated, anonymized data with third parties.
Ads on HVACArizona.com:
For example, Google uses DART cookies in order to deliver ads to you through the Service. Google's use of the DART cookie enables it and its partners to serve ads to you based on your visit to the Service and previous websites that you may have visited. Other advertising networks also use similar cookies, clear gifs, or other mechanisms to deliver targeted advertising to you through the Service. You can delete these cookies by following the instructions here: https://www.wikihow.com/Clear-Your-Browser. You may opt out of use of Google’s DART cookie and cookies placed by Network Advertising Initiative (NAI) certified ad networks here: : https://www.wikihow.com/managing/opt_out.asp . Opting out of these cookies will be effective not only on the Service, but on all websites with NAI certified advertising networks. However, these opt-outs will be ineffective on networks that are not NAI certified.
Please note that an advertiser may ask HVACArizona.com to show an ad to a certain audience of Users (e.g., based on demographics or other interests). In that situation, HVACArizona.com or our Partners determines the target audience and HVACArizona.com serves the advertising to that audience and only provides anonymous data to the advertiser. If you respond to such an ad, the advertiser or ad server may conclude that you fit the description of the audience they are trying to reach.
To enhance your user experience or help us improve and measure our effectiveness, HVACArizona.com may embed code from third parties on the Service. Examples of such parties may include Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, Google, YouTube, AOL, and others. These third parties may collect information about you including IP address, cookies in ways HVACArizona.com does not control.
How We Store and Protect Your Information
Storage and Processing:
Keeping your information safe:
HVACArizona.com cares about the security of your information and uses commercially reasonable safeguards to preserve the integrity and security of all information collected through the Service. To protect your privacy and security, we take reasonable steps (such as requesting a unique password) to verify your identity before granting you access to your account. You are responsible for maintaining the secrecy of your unique password and account information, and for controlling access to your email communications from HVACArizona.com, at all times. However, HVACArizona.com cannot ensure or warrant the security of any information you transmit to HVACArizona.com or guarantee that information on the Service may not be accessed, disclosed, altered, or destroyed. Your privacy settings may also be affected by changes to the functionality of third party sites and services that you add to the HVACArizona.com Service, such as social networks. HVACArizona.com is not responsible for the functionality or security measures of any third party.
Compromise of information:
In the event that any information under our control is compromised as a result of a breach of security, HVACArizona.com will take reasonable steps to investigate the situation and where appropriate, notify those individuals whose information may have been compromised and take other steps, in accordance with any applicable laws and regulations.
Your Choices about Your Information
You control your account information and settings: You may update your account information and email-communication preferences at any time by logging in to your account and changing your profile settings. You can also stop receiving promotional email communications from us by modifying your preferences at http://www.HVACArizona.com.com/Special:Preferences.
Opting out of collection of your information for Tracking / Advertising:
How long we keep your private profile information:
Following termination of your User account, HVACArizona.com may retain your private profile information for a commercially reasonable time for backup, archival, or audit purposes. For the avoidance of doubt, any information that you choose to make public on the service may not be removable.
Links to Other Websites and Services
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What are cookies?
Cookies are small text files containing a string of characters that can be placed on your computer or mobile device that uniquely identify your browser or device. What are cookies used for?
Cookies allow a site or services to know if your computer or device has visited that site or service before. Cookies can then be used to help understand how the site or service is being used, help you navigate between pages efficiently, help remember your preferences, and generally improve your browsing experience. Cookies can also help ensure marketing you see online is more relevant to you and your interests.
What types of cookies does HVACArizona.com use?
There are generally four categories of cookies: “Strictly Necessary,” “Performance,” “Functionality,” and “Targeting.” HVACArizona.com routinely uses all four categories of cookies on the Service. You can find out more about each cookie category below.
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How long will cookies stay on my device?
The length of time a cookie will stay on your computer or mobile device depends on whether it is a “persistent” or “session” cookie. Session cookies will only stay on your device until you stop browsing. Persistent cookies stay on your computer or mobile device until they expire or are deleted.
First and third-party cookies
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How to control and delete cookies
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