A Web Proxy is a free web based proxy site. With us you can access block websites, from your school , workplace or country, without installing any third party software.
Unblock Sites Web Proxy is the only webproxy site out there whit access to youtube.com/vevo content, but you can access all other site on the internet, like twitter, google etc.
We stream the sites, you want to access, to our servers. This means that the site owner will think that our server IP is your own and your internet service provider will think that you are accessing our website, and the SSL certificate will not allow him so what exactly you are doing.
We use three base systems to encrypt your connection with our web proxy site:
By encrypting your URL address no one can see the exact address of the website you are accessing via Unblock-Sites.com. The URL will look something like this ex. "https://www.Unblock-Sites.com/watching.php/mxYGEciIV3ZARL6_2Fz4tYWreU/"
A unique session will make the encrypted URL address accessible just once. That means that the link will only function on your computer until you close your browser. When you close your browser our server will detect that the session is closed and will force delete the session from our servers. If you try to access one of the links you’ve been to or try the link that is posted as an example you will be redirected to Unblock-Sites.com homepage. This will ensure that you will be the only one who will know what you do on Unblock-Sites.com.
Unblock Sites Web Proxy use SSL certificate only when you start to navigate.
A SSL certificate will secure your whole activity on Unblock-Sites.com. Web pages are submitted over the internet in plain text and without a SSL certificate someone nosy can easily collect all the information on the internet. But with a SSL certificate the nosy person will only get a pile of random characters that will not mean anything.
Unblock Sites Web Proxy use a 256 bits certificate, google and facebook use a 128 bit. certificate.
A 256 bits certificate will take over 2.000.000 times more effort to break then the 128 bits certificate.
No. And there are two reasons.
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