- Our web server processes your IP address. Processing your IP address is technically necessary to send our content to your client.
- We do not store or log any personal data of you.
- We do not track your browsing behavior. We do not try to identify you. We do not collect statistics. We do not serve ads.
- Your rights are explained in Articles 15–21 and 77 of the European GDPR.
- Feel free to contact us in case of any questions.
- Read our security policy for security-related information.
We are private individuals domiciled in different European countries, operating this website and its web server. Our server is physically located in Germany.
The controller in terms of the GDPR is:Mr. Jakub Rytíř, M.Sc.
190 00 Praha 9, Vysočany
Czech RepublicContact details
- Processing by us
- Processing on our behalf
- Your rights (Articles 15–20 GDPR)
- Right to object (Article 21 GDPR)
- Right to lodge a complaint with a supervisory authority (Article 77 GDPR)
The European GDPR defines several terms. Important definitions are:
- ‘personal data’ means any information relating to an identified or identifiable natural person (e.g., your name, e-mail address, and IP address).
- ‘processing’ means any operation […] on personal data […] such as collection, recording, organisation, structuring, storage, adaptation or alteration, retrieval, consultation, use, disclosure by transmission, dissemination or otherwise making available, alignment or combination, restriction, erasure or destruction
When we talk about “processing of personal data,” we mean any type of processing.
Processing by us
Our server processes your IP address and metadata when you access our content. We do not store or log your IP address. The legal basis for processing your IP address, as explained above, is Article 6(1) f GDPR. Our legitimate interest is providing our content.
Processing in case of abnormal requests
If our server detects abnormal requests (e.g., port scans, attempts to access system files), we block the source IP address for 14 days. For auditing purposes, we store these blocked IP addresses for 14 days on a dedicated log management server. The legal basis for processing your personal data is Article 6(1) f GDPR. Our legitimate interest is detecting, preventing, and responding to attacks.
Processing on our behalf
The following processors carry out data processing on our behalf:
netcup GmbH, Germany
The legal basis for processing your personal data is Article 6(1) f GDPR. Our legitimate interest and the interest of the netcup GmbH is detecting/blocking attack-like behavior and proving our content.
Heinlein Support GmbH, Germany (e-mail only)
The legal basis for processing your personal data is Article 6(1) a GDPR. You can withdraw your consent with this at any time.
Your rights (Articles 15–20 GDPR)
According to Articles 15 to 20 of the GDPR, you have several rights concerning your personal data processed by us:
- Art. 15: Right of access
- Art. 16: Right to rectification
- Art. 17: Right to erasure
- Art. 18: Right to restriction of processing
- Art. 19: Notification obligation regarding rectification or erasure of personal data or restriction of processing
- Art. 20: Right to data portability
You can exercise your rights by contacting us.
Right to object (Article 21 GDPR)
You have the right to object, on grounds relating to your particular situation, at any time to processing of personal data concerning you which is based on point e or f of Article 6(1) GDPR, including profiling based on those provisions. We no longer process the personal data unless we demonstrate compelling legitimate grounds for the processing which override the interests, rights and freedoms of you or for the establishment, exercise or defence of legal claims. This doesn’t affect the lawfulness of processing based on consent before its withdrawal (point c of Article 13(2) GDPR).
Right to lodge a complaint with a supervisory authority (Article 77 GDPR)
Without prejudice to any other administrative or judicial remedy, you have the right to lodge a complaint with a supervisory authority, in particular in the Member State of your habitual residence, place of work or place of the alleged infringement if you consider that the processing of personal data relating to you infringes the GDPR.
We updated this page on September 4, 2021.