Possible Free Clinere Ear Cleaner

Free Clinere Ear Cleaner

Sampler.io is giving free Clinere ear cleaner to certain members who qualify.

I struck out, kinda like the Mariners over the past two decades. I clearly wasn't in Clinere's demographic. Unfortunately, I have no idea who they're looking for, so good luck.

That last sentence perfectly sums up my dating life!

4 comments on “Possible Free Clinere Ear Cleaner”

  1. When you sign up for Sampler, this is what you consent to:
    “Sampler collects certain personal information … includes your email address, password, name, gender, date of birth, IP address, mobile phone number, and your responses to any pre-sampling questionnaires”

    Reply
      • It’s not “ALL standard” with freebies. I get them all the time, and read the “fine print” (almost no one does). It’s rare for a company to collect many of these.
        **Collecting my email address and password gives them all they need to hack into my accounts (even bank accounts, if I use the same email/password combination).**
        They even warn you that your information may not be protected:
        “Your information may be transferred to, and maintained on, computers located outside of your jurisdiction [and “to other countries”], where the privacy laws may not be as protective as those in your jurisdiction”

        At least they’re honest about what they’re doing.
        For me, PERSONALLY, no freebie is worth it. I consent only to what is OK FOR ME to share with the world. YMMV πŸ™‚

        PS the email address I’m using here in a public forum is completely valid, but I have another one I use for sensitive accounts (ANYTHING involving money, credit cards, etc).

        Reply
        • I’ve been doing this since 2005 – it’s all standard πŸ™‚

          I can understand the source of your confusion though! They’re not collecting ALL your passwords! Hence why they use the single tense “password.”

          Any site where you use a password “captures” that password, encrypts it so humans can’t read it (usually by salting or hashing it), then stores it in their database. When you return later and enter your password to login, the site has to have your encrypted password already saved (aka collected) somewhere. Otherwise, they won’t be able to tell if you’re actually using the right password or just making something up.

          So, in essence, every site where you enter a password also “collects your password” for that site. Facebook has your Facebook password collected, Google has your Google password collected, etc.

          All the other captured info listed is info you give Sampler – name, gender, address, etc. Even the legalese about storing your data on servers outside the US is copy & paste level of standard. When Walmart was giving away freebies every day over a decade ago, they had the exact same language.

          Reply

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