My Screen Resolution Information
What is my browser Tool allows to check Present browser Info you are viewing. It shows the Information about Browser Name, Browser Version, Your OS and User Agent. Use the tool to analyzes user agent string.
Standard Display Resolution
- 1280 x 720 (720p, HD, HD Ready, Standard HD)
- 1920 x 1080 (1080p, Full HD, FHD)
- 2560 x 1440 (1440p, Wide Quad HD, Quad HD, WQHD, QHD)
- 3840 x 2160 (4K, Ultra HD, UHD, 4K UHD)
- 7680 x 4320 (8K, 8K UHD)
Common widescreen resolutions
||1680 x 1050
||1920 x 1080
||1920 x 1080 to 2560 x 1440
||2560 x 1440 to 3840 x 2160
Browser Window Properties
The Window interface is home to a variety of functions, namespaces, objects, and constructors which are not necessarily directly associated with the concept of a user interface window.
Returns the first available pixel available from the left side of the screen.
Returns the color depth of the screen. Per the CSSOM, some implementations return 24 for compatibility reasons.
Returns the height of the screen in pixels.
Returns the distance in pixels from the left side of the main screen to the left side of the current screen.
Returns the bit depth of the screen. Per the CSSOM, some implementations return 24 for compatibility reasons.
Returns the ratio of the resolution in physical pixels to the resolution in CSS pixels for the current display device
Returns the interior height of the window in pixels, including the height of the horizontal scroll bar, if present.
Returns the height in pixels of the whole browser window, including any sidebar, window chrome, and window-resizing borders/handles.
Returns the vertical distance, in CSS pixels, from the top border of the user's browser viewport to the top side of the screen.
User Agent Checker Tool
Use this tool to see what kind of devices people are accessing your site from. It'll help you optimize your content for mobile users.
What Your WebBrowser Knows About You!
This tool identifies the type of web browser, layout engine, operating system, CPU architecture, and device type/model. The information is determined from your user-agent data.
Web browser User agent provide a website information about the browser and operating system. This allows the website to customize content for the capabilities of a particular device, but also raises privacy issues.
The user agent string, a piece of data transmitted in the HTTP header during a web request, contains information valuable in determining browser type and often basic system information.
Two methods for accessing the user agent string include:
- From the HTTP request header’s User-Agent field.
A broader UA definition includes Web crawlers, Web bots and other technologies. The browser issues certain UA strings that show the specific technology used to access a site, page or other content. For example, a UA string from a Firefox browser would include the word Mozilla, as well as version data and other details. User agents include browsers, browser extensions, media players, readers and other applications that render web content. A user agent that follows UAAG 2.0 will improve accessibility through its own user interface and its ability to communicate with other technologies, including assistive technologies.
What Information Is Collected When You Visit A Website?
- Browsing history: Web browsers can store a record of the websites you've visited, including URLs, page titles, and timestamps. This information is often used to suggest websites as you type in the address bar or for quick access through the browser's history feature.
- Cookies: These are small text files that websites store on your computer to remember your information. They can include data such as login credentials, preferences, shopping cart items, or tracking information. Cookies can be first-party (set by the visited website) or third-party (set by other websites with elements on the page you're visiting).
- Cache: Browsers cache specific files like images, scripts, and stylesheets to speed up subsequent visits to the same website. This cache can reveal some information about the websites you've visited.
- Autofill data: Browsers often offer autofill functionality to remember and automatically fill in forms with your name, address, email, and other personal details. This information is typically stored locally, but you can control what details are saved.
- Extensions and plugins: If you have installed browser extensions or plugins, they may have varying access levels to your browsing activity and data. It's essential to review the permissions and privacy policies of these extensions.
- IP address: Websites can access your IP address, providing general location information about where you're accessing the internet.
- Referrer information: When you click on a link to navigate from one webpage to another, the browser typically sends the "referrer" information, which can reveal the URL of the previous website you were on.
It's important to note that while web browsers can collect and store this information, your browser's settings and privacy preferences can often be adjusted to limit data collection or delete existing data. Additionally, private browsing modes or virtual private networks (VPNs) can help enhance your online privacy.