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- In the Lightbeam database, you will be able to browse first and third-party connection data uploaded by donors who use the Lightbeam add-on.
- As your visualizations grow, you can take a closer look into the relationships between the various first and third party sites that are stored in your data. You can also reset or save your data at any time.
- As a part of Lightbeam, we are creating a big-picture view of Internet tracking and of how first and third party sites are connected.
- To help us, you can contribute your data to our Lightbeam database.
- Lightbeam visualizes the relationships between the sites you visit and the third party sites that are active on those pages.
- Using two distinct interactive graphic representations — Graph and List — Lightbeam enables you to examine individual third parties, identify where they connect to your online activity and provides ways for you to engage with this unique view of the Web.
- Using three distinct interactive graphic representations — Graph, Clock and List — Lightbeam enables you to examine individual third parties over time and space, identify where they connect to your online activity and provides ways for you to engage with this unique view of the Web.
- The default Graph view provides a real time visualization of every site you visit and all third party requests made from your browser.
- The Graph view also provides adjustable filters that allow you to visualize more types of data at a glance.
- The List view provides more options for drilling down into individual sites.
- Site preferences in the List view enable you to block sites from connecting to your Firefox browser, watch sites you’re interested in or hide sites you don’t want to see visualized.
- Lightbeam also offers an information panel that provides additional details about the site you selected and the sites it has connected to.
- Lightbeam began in July 2011 as Collusion, a personal project by Mozilla software developer <a href="%s">Atul Varma</a>.
- Inspired by the book, <em>The Filter Bubble</em>, Atul created an experimental add-on to visualize browsing behavior and data collection on the Web.
- In February 2012, Gary Kovacs, Mozilla CEO at the time, introduced the Collusion add-on in a <a href="%s">TED talk</a> (now one of the most watched TED talks of all time) about exposing online tracking.
- In September 2012, Mozilla joined forces with faculty and student researchers at <a href="%s">Emily Carr University of Art + Design</a> to develop and implement visualizations for the add-on.
- With the support of the Ford Foundation and the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council (NSERC), Collusion has been re-imagined as Lightbeam and was launched in the fall of 2013.
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