Traffic Exchange Surfing Tips

These traffic exchange surfing tips will help you save time, earn credits faster, and protect your computer from malware. You will find out how to disable annoying audio and video ads, and streamline your surfing routine for efficiency.

Use a Separate Browser for Surfing

I highly recommend Firefox as a secure and efficient browser for auto surfing or clicking on manual traffic exchanges. If you use a different browser for your everyday tasks, simply use Firefox for surfing. If you already use it as your main browser, create a separate profile. Each Firefox profile has its own bookmarks, history, and add-ons, so your traffic exchange work won’t interfere with your regular browsing.

To create a new profile, first close all Firefox instances and click Start > Run or press Windows Key + Enter. Type in firefox.exe -profilemanager and click OK. A dialog box will come up, where you’ll create your new profile – let’s name it “surfing” for simplicity.

Quickly Launch Multiple TEs

Bookmark the login pages of the traffic exchanges you surf simultaneously into the same folder. Now whenever you want to open them all at once, you can go to the according bookmark folder and click Open All in Tabs, or simply click the folder itself with your middle mouse button. 

Tweak Firefox for Better Surfing Experience 

There are certain Firefox settings you can adjust to make your surfing experience smoother. These are all accessed by typing about:config into the address bar, and pressing Enter.
  • media.autoplay.enabled: set this to “0” to disable obnoxious autoplaying HTML5 audio and video. You will still be able to play them manually by clicking on them, should you wish to do so.
  • security.insecure_field_warning.contextual.enabled: set to “0” to disable the annoying warning about insecure login forms. Relevant as most traffic exchanges are still on unencrypted http.
  • browser.sessionstore.max: set all of these settings to “0” to prevent Firefox from caching pages in history and save large amounts of memory.

Secure Your Computer with an Antivirus 

These days every Windows computer comes with a built-in antivirus – Windows Defender – and I don’t think I have to explain the need for one. While adequate, the default Windows Defender is very basic, so you might want to look into third-party solutions like Avast or AVG (both have free versions).

Secure Your Browser with NoScript 

The NoScript add-on for Firefox disables all scripts and plugins in all domains except the ones in your whitelist. To use it effectively, first disable scripts globally, then add trusted sites (such as traffic exchanges, which need scripts to function) to the whitelist. Not only this prevents any kind of malware and browser miners, but also defends from framebreakers, loud auto-playing ads, and most interactive advertising in general, saving major bandwidth.

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