Click to buy my
Spanish Word Search Puzzles in PDF
Now you can purchase my 99 cent Spanish Word Search puzzles magazine in PDF format directly from me, using a system called Gumroad. Just click on the link above if you’re using FireFox or Chrome with the HTTPS Everywhere extension. If not, continue reading to discover how to surf safely with HTTPS Everywhere.
Each book contains 50 full-page size puzzles you can print out and solve anywhere, anytime.
To purchase directly you need to use FireFox browser or the Chrome browser with the HTTPS Everywhere extension. Chrome is very popular on many desktops, mobile phones and devices, and FireFox is the preferred browser for safe and secure Internet surfing.
The free SSL extension is called HTTPS Everywhere, and is a Firefox and Chrome extension that encrypts your communications with many major websites, making your browsing more secure. HTTPS Everywhere is produced as a collaboration between The Tor Project and the Electronic Frontier Foundation. Many sites on the web offer some limited support for encryption over HTTPS, but make it difficult to use. For instance, they may default to unencrypted HTTP, or fill encrypted pages with links that go back to the unencrypted site. The HTTPS Everywhere extension fixes these problems by using a clever technology to rewrite requests to these sites to HTTPS.
HTTPS Everywhere icon on your browser has a popup window you can activate when you visit a standard HTTP web site for the first time, and in that window is a list of sites with a red X beside them indicating you haven’t yet allowed HTTPS Everywhere to accept that site as trusted. To accept that site you click on the site next to the red X and it changes to a green check-mark.
The HTTPS Everywhere icon is located on the right side of your browser (in mine it is, yours may be different) with a number beside it indicating the number of sites you’ve approved for HTTPS Everywhere. Some have a red X next to the name of a site – with “(disabled)” beside it – such as doubleclick.net.
Some sites have “(partial)” next to its name, and may have an X or a check-mark.
Visiting a standard HTTP site for the first time usually displays a red X with (partial) and sometimes just a red X; the guardian newspaper site for example. Clicking on “the guardian” in the popup turns the red X to a green check-mark and retains the (partial)indicator.
You can click on any green check-mark site to turn it back to a red X, indicating you don’t want that site trusted.