One of the current scourges of surfing the Internet is that many websites send us requests to receive notifications. This could be positive in principle, often ends up becoming a small torture. Especially when instead of clicking on the icon dedicated to asking that we do not want to receive notifications, we do it in the opposite icon. That way we can end up receiving notifications from the most unlikely websites.
To solve this we can resort to Firefox browser, that sometimes we forget that it is developed by a non-profit foundation, Mozilla. So in principle it is not under the dictation of business interests, as happens with Chrome. A browser in which many of its functions have been defined so as not to alter Google's advertising interests on the Internet.
In the Android and iPhone versions of Firefox, notifications work differently than in computer versions
Although Chrome allows us to manage the websites that send us notifications, the truth is that we can only do that in a limited way and the option is quite hidden: Configuration, Advanced settings, Privacy and security, Content configuration and once there we access Notifications. The latest version of Firefox has a much more interesting option to avoid annoying notifications: the possibility of completely canceling requests for notifications.
To access this function as is evident, the first thing is to download Firefox if we do not have it installed from your website. It is currently available for Windows, Mac and Linux. Although it also exists for Android and iOS, but in mobile versions these options depend on the operating system. In iOS simply notifications of webs appear in any browser, while in Android we can manage them from the section notifications of the operating system. Although for this we must disable all browser notifications. So you can not do a screen.
Once installed Firefox we must access the preferences menu, and from there we must enter the section Privacy and security. Among the many options that we find here there is one dedicated to Notifications, we must click on Settings. Nothing else to access a window is shown in which we can add websites from which we do not want to receive notifications, in addition to the list of the websites that send them to us. Just great.
Since you are taking a look at Firefox's privacy preferences, you will see that this section is quite powerful. The options to control our trail online are very varied. So it can be a very good idea to bet on the Mozilla browser and turn it into the default browser.
Also in Android phones and for iPhone the Firefox browser is quite interesting for privacy purposes. There is the standard version of Firefox, which includes the possibility that our advertising is not tracked, and one designed for those seeking a greater privacy: Firefox Focus. Whose main quality is that it deletes our browsing history when closing the application. Also in this default Android does not show the option to invite us to receive notifications.
If we choose to leave Chrome, or use it as a secondary browser, we must know that it is possible to import all the markers we have selected. For this we must follow the simple instructions that Mozilla shows on its website. It is also important to know that we can use, as with Chrome, a service that synchronizes our browsing data between the desktop version of the browser and mobile versions. It is Firefox Sync.
Mozilla has managed to make Firefox again a good candidate to become our main browser