A short introduction: Adguard's filtering process is based on special "filtering" rules. With these rules you can tell the program where, how and what exactly do you want to block.
On our website there is an article with description of filtering rules syntax. It's been a long time since it was written and Adguard now has some cool new features, so we have finally decided to update this documentation.
It's that time of the year again. The back-to-school season, the time to learn more! You know what they say, "knowledge is power". And you know about Adguard, so you're powerful to make your web surfing comfortable and safe :)
All right, let's forget about summertime sadness and welcome autumn with joy! We thought that it's high time for a promotion with nice discounts for you!
If you are a frequent Adguard blog visiter, you have already noticed a new design. That's right, we moved our blog to a different engine. It is now more clean, strict, but at the same time more cozy and intuitive (or at least we hope so). Let's have a really quick tour and talk about what will come next.
We have decided to create a new separate filter for irritating elements that disturb users or interfere with web surfing. As you may know, we already have a Social media filter that removes numerous social media widgets and different buttons – “Like”, “Share”, “Tweet” etc. (we are sure you have noticed how many of them are on certain websites). Our new filter will go further in making your surfing even more comfortable.
In this post we will try to state our, so to say, policy on open-source.
We believe that if an app is free (and is in charge of user’s privacy), such project needs to be transparent = this app shall be open-source.