The web browsers we use are shipped with settings that promise private browsing to the users. In Google Chrome, this is known as the Incognito’ mode whereas Firefox simply calls it ‘Private’ browsing.
While some of us know its true colors, many users assume that using the incognito mode will make them untraceable and it would also mean that they never “touched” that particular computer. Well, this isn’t entirely true and the web browsers extenuate the real purpose of the term “private browsing.”
The incognito mode is just for private browsing. By using it, you can remain assured that your web browser won’t be keeping any history, cookies or passwords saved.
Google says: “Pages you view in incognito tabs won’t stick around in your browser’s history, cookie store, or search history after you’ve closed all of your incognito tabs. Any files you download or bookmarks you create will be kept.” The other most popular web browser Firefox too describes the similar story. This means that your friends, roommate, kids or partner can’t open your PC and see what you’ve been up to lately.
This isn’t the whole story. These web browsers also tell that your Internet Service Provider (ISP) and your employer can still track the web pages you visit. So your browser won’t create a lump of temp files and history but that’s not enough if you need a complete anonymous experience.
Google too can sniff your doings if you sign into one of its apps while browsing in incognito mode. Apart from this, the websites you visit may still have your records.
On the other hand, Safari and Internet Explorer don’t even bother to tell you that you’re browsing incognito and being watched by ISPs, app makers and your workplace network admins.
To remain anonymous, I advises you to try out Tor Browser,VPN Services and make use of search engine like DuckDuckgo they doesn’t track you