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This is a discussion on Blocking ads and hiding page elements within the Chrome Plugins section, part of the Google Chrome category: WHAT!!!!!, I thought you know a lot...


  1. #61
    Twins.Seven is offline Senior Member
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    WHAT!!!!!, I thought you know a lot
    6.0.447.0 dev
    Unofficial Windows 7 Ultimate

  2. #62
    Michael3185 is offline Senior Member
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    Quote Originally Posted by Twins.Seven View Post
    WHAT!!!!!, I thought you know a lot
    Laughing my head off here! I know what works and what doesn't in ad blocking, as I tested a few tools. But regex and filter rules really do my head in! That's why I went for BFilter - it's easy to set up and use, and doesn't require huge blocking lists.

    Keep it simple, that's what I say!

  3. #63
    Twins.Seven is offline Senior Member
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    Quote Originally Posted by Michael3185 View Post
    ... That's why I went for BFilter - it's easy to set up and use, and doesn't require huge blocking lists....
    doesn't it mean you know how to set up BFilter? That's the one I want to ask


    ------------
    Oh god, wrong way. i try to set up in Configuration-Filter. regex mean confusing
    then, try to configure-advance and use url.local, and done. image are blocked. but actually I still need adblock+ to hide the elements
    Last edited by Twins.Seven; 10-22-2009 at 11:31 AM.
    6.0.447.0 dev
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  4. #64
    Michael3185 is offline Senior Member
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    @Twins.Seven: The reason I chose BFilter is because it's so easy to install and use. Adding site blocking to it is simple, but I happily admit that I don't know about regex filters and the more complex aspects of element hiding. I'm hoping some more experienced souls will provide some information regarding that. The good point about it is that it works well as it is.

  5. #65
    Michael3185 is offline Senior Member
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    Arrow

    Note: Before spending time on this, if you're unsure about all this ad blocking stuff, read Post#68 below for details of an even easier way of doing it.

    This is essentially 'Tutorial Part 2': easy step-by-step instructions for beginners to learn how to block content they don't want to see using BFilter. All of the above posts deal with blocking ad servers using URL filtering (as well as counter and stat sites which lag your page loads). This is different. This is about removing page content you don't like on favourite sites, before the browser sees it.

    For those who don't care about making things faster, and who like to use the available element hiders rather than actually blocking ads - you may not need this. For those who'd like to remove things like banners and local site ad links before they reach the browser, read on.

    BFilter doesn't need ad lists adding or maintaining. In the Advanced config it allows user URL blocking, and with just the few below I see nothing from ad servers (BFilter blocks most automatically);

    ALLOW *.flv
    AD *daily-mail.*
    AD *yieldmanager.*
    AD *2mdn.*
    AD *serving-sys.*
    AD *tzuy.*
    AD *contextweb.*
    AD *celtickane.*
    AD *modloaded.*
    AD *spa.snap.com*
    AD *.flickr.com/*/spaceball.gif
    AD *adsweep.org/images*
    AD *industrybrains.*
    AD *adsense*
    AD *clearspring.*

    So that's blocking URLs. Anything from a URL listed in BFilter's 'urls.local' tab will simply not be connected to and fetched. The next step is to remove annoyances; all those banners and site generated ad links that aren't URL blocked because they originate in the site you're viewing. (If you put a URL block on the site, you'd see nothing at all).

    Take this site as a practical example (you can always go back to seeing the ads later if you wish). Firstly, setting up to work on filtering;

    1. Leave BFilter's URL filtering on, and add those lines of mine above to your ''urls.local' tab if you like. You should see no ads on this page after refreshing it.

    2. Disable or uninstall all element hiding extensions such as Adsweep, Adblock+, and dvCrab - that goes for scripts too (just take them out of the User Scripts folder for now). Clear the browser's cache, and refresh the page to be sure you're working on unblocked HTML.

    You should see a huge banner proclaiming this site's title, and near the top of the page an arrow image with a link to a site offering a way to improve your machine's performance. There's also another ad link near the bottom of the page, but without the arrow image. So let's block them before they reach Chrome (or any other browser, come to that) - not hide them after they've loaded. We'll start with the top arrow image and link.

    There's nothing complicated here. Basically, we're going to give BFilter a simple rule which says; Find the start of a string, find something in the middle to be sure it's the right string, then find the end and remove the whole thing. So, to begin;

    1. Go to BFilter tray icon > Configuration > Filters.

    2. Switch off or remove the existing filters in the dialog. (They're for old javascript and popups which don't bother modern browsers, so they can be removed).

    For our new filters you'll only need to do the following (there's more information on the BFilter website);

    1. Create a new filter section by right-clicking the left hand pane and selecting New File. These files hold filter sections you set up, so name it as you please - I called mine 'Annoyances' as they're listed in alphabetical order.

    2. Right-click the new section name, and select New Filter. I named this one 'CF: Tips, top'.

    3. Ignore the various edit fields in the right hand pane, but in the 'If' section put _HTML_OR_XHTML_ to identify the file types to search/replace.

    4. In the 'Search' section put a single 'a' character and Save the filter. (We'll replace that 'a' with a filter - it's just there for now so it can be saved).

    Now we're going to look at finding exactly what we need to block. Two Chrome tools come in handy here; the Element Inspector, and View Page Source. The Element Inspector lets us identify what we're going to block, and viewing the page's HTML source lets us see exactly how the filtering rule needs to be created.

    1. Right-click the arrow icon next to the ad link, and select Inspect Element. Move the Element Inspector window to one side so you can see the page as well, and in the listing click the line above the image's code which reads; <table align="center" boder="0">. That's the start of the block which contains the arrow image and the link code. The end is 10 lines down where it reads; </table>. You can see that the table contains everything in this section by hovering the mouse pointer over the first line and seeing the block in the browser highlight in blue.

    2. Note the name of the arrow image is 'frwrdicon.jpg' - we'll find that in the HTML source code now.

    3. In the browser window, right-click a blank area and select View Page Source. Hit Ctrl + F, and in the top-right dialog type frwrdicon.jpg to find the code block for the image.

    We know what we're looking for is a <table> tag, followed by stuff containing frwrdicon.jpg and the link, and a fonal </table> closing tag. But the source looks a bit confusing as it contains a whole pile of stuff which didn't show in the element inspector. This is the advert rubbish which BFilter blocked a connection to in its URL blocking filter system. The HTML is there, but no connection is made to the ad server, so no ads appear in the page. (It doesn't matter that the bit of code is still there as long as the external link is severed from the browser).

    So what we need to do now is trace backward from frwrdicon.jpg to find the table start tag, and forward from frwrdicon.jpg to find the table end tag. Doing so identifies this (I've included the break tag so we'll remove a line which is a waste of space);

    <br> <table align="center" border="0"> <tbody> <tr> <td><img alt="http://chromeplugins.org/frwrdicon.jpg" src="http://www.chromeplugins.org/frwrdicon.jpg" /> <br /> </td> <td> <span style="font-size: x-small"><strong><span style="font-size: small; color: #0000ff">Top Tip</span><span style="font-size: small"> :</span> </strong></span><span style="font-size: x-small"><a href="http://www.liutilities.com/affcb/?id=RBgen&aff=7691&xat=ChromepluginsforumRBTL1" rel="nofollow">Click here to Fix Windows Errors & Optimize Windows Performance</a></span> </td> </tr> </tbody> </table>

    So we need to block this with a search string which will find this section, and this section only, and replace it with nothing - ie., remove it. If we search for <table> blah, blah </table> then it'll find every table block in every page and remove them. Looks funny, but not much use. Our search string goes within forward slashes, can include .* to mean any number of characters at all, and \s to mean any number of spaces, tabs or line feeds. We also need to identify something in the middle to be sure it's the right table section, and this works fine (actual search text in bold);

    /<br>\s<table align="center".*liutilities.com.*</table>/

    So, replace the single 'a' character in the Search box of your new filter with the above line, Save it, then check the box next to the filter name to activate it. Refresh the browser page, and happy-happy joy-joy; no arrow, no link, no wasted screen space.

    The bottom ad link is similar. Here's the code section and a filter (you'll need to create a new one);

    <br> <table align="center" border="0"> <tbody> <tr> <td><img alt="http://chromeplugins.org/frwrdicon.jpg" src="http://www.chromeplugins.org/frwrdicon.jpg" /> <br /> </td> <td> <span style="font-size: x-small"><strong><span style="font-size: small; color: #0000ff">Top Tip</span><span style="font-size: small"> :</span> </strong></span><span style="font-size: x-small"><a href="http://www.liutilities.com/affcb/?id=RBgen&aff=7691&xat=ChromepluginsforumRBTL1" rel="nofollow">Click here to Fix Windows Errors & Optimize Windows Performance</a></span> </td> </tr> </tbody> </table>

    /<br>\s<table align="center".*liutilities.com.*</table>/

    (You could play around and chop characters out of the filter string to shorten it even more, but I got bored with repetitive testing, and this works).

    So now for the banner (create another new filter). This also has various bits of ad code in the HTML, though the ad server connection is auto-killed. Her's the code and filter;

    <div id="header"> <p id="logo"><a href="http://www.chromeplugins.org">Google Chrome Browser - Plugins and Themes</a> <div style="margin-right:-450px;margin-top:25px;" align="right"> <script type="text/javascript"><!--
    google_ad_client = "pub-5454533594785418";
    /* 468x60, created 12/8/08 */
    google_ad_slot = "0169006658";
    google_ad_width = 468;
    google_ad_height = 60;
    //--> </script> <script src="http://pagead2.googlesyndication.com/pagead/show_ads.js" type="text/javascript"> </script> </div> </p> <h1 id="tagline">Google Chrome Plugins and Themes</h1> </div>

    <div id="header"> <p id="logo"><a href="http://www.chromeplugins.org">Google Chrome Browser - Plugins and Themes</a> <div style="margin-right:-450px;margin-top:25px;" align="right"> <script type="text/javascript"><!--
    google_ad_client = "pub-5454533594785418";
    /* 468x60, created 12/8/08 */
    google_ad_slot = "0169006658";
    google_ad_width = 468;
    google_ad_height = 60;
    //--> </script> <script src="http://pagead2.googlesyndication.com/pagead/show_ads.js" type="text/javascript"> </script> </div> </p> <h1 id="tagline">Google Chrome Plugins and Themes</h1> </div>

    /<div id="header">.*tagline">Google Chrome Plugins and Themes</h1>\s</div>/

    (Again, you may be able to shorten this, but I wanted to make sure only the ad link was indentified).

    Filters are used in order of listing, so right-click the filter names and use Move Up/Move Down to arrange them banner first, etc.

    In case the forum owners don't like ad blocking; Please ignore all of the above, don'tblock ads, and make a donation.

    @StevePaul; I'm currently moving my Adsweep rules into BFilter like this, so hopefully I can ditch all content hiders.
    Last edited by Michael3185; 11-03-2009 at 11:44 AM.

  6. #66
    PAEz's Avatar
    PAEz is offline Moderator
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    Thats excellent Michael3185.
    I like the way you write alot and dont miss stuff.
    I hate regex stuff but thats all simple enough so I really appreciate you writing that, I had been wondering about this.
    Once again really good work,
    happy-happy joy-joy.

    EDIT:
    Your filter is a little greedy and removing more than it should. I think it should be...
    /<br>\s<table align="center".*?liutilities.com.*?</table>/
    i think it goes that if the thing your searching for last (</table>) comes up again after where you wanted it to end (and it shouldnt come before it after the first search items either) then you should include the ? after the .*


    And maybe you should point out using the URL option to limit what pages the filter is run on

    Heres the three Im using for chromeplugins.org...
    URL: *chromeplugins.org/*
    TopAd
    /<br>\s<table align="center".*liutilities.com.*?</table>/

    Footer Ad - Top tip
    /<center><span.*ce</a></span>/

    Heading - Doesnt work on front page, dont care
    /<div id="header">.*</h1> </div>/

    And heres my filters for http://fileforum.betanews.com/
    FileForum Filters.zip
    ..just unzip that to *Your bfilter installation directory*\conf\filters
    ... such as.... C:\Program Files\BFilter\conf\filters
    ...beats typing them out
    Last edited by PAEz; 11-02-2009 at 07:32 PM.

  7. #67
    Michael3185 is offline Senior Member
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    Nice one PAEz. I don't use betanews.com at all, but I'll keep hold of the filters in case they come in handy. And yes, using the URL field so the filter is only used on one site or set of sites is a good idea.

    I had a good look at Proxomitron, mainly because its dialogs are much better, but it's a nightmare to set up. It includes very old settings, and the guys on their forum who've done new stuff have gone mad and created stupidly monstrous lists, some of which they all agree slows everything down. The only thing BFilter doesn't do, which I'd like, is filter URLs and HTML on secure connections. It means my banking site will have a couple of annoying flashy gifs, but no big deal.

    It's worth posting and sharing our filters, as PAEz has done, not just to use them but to learn from them too. Regex stuff wrecks my brain, but this is all simple enough, and perhaps some regex wiz will drop the odd useful post in.

    Oh, and one little oddity; When trying to create a new section in the left hand filter pane, right-clicking only works if I do it twice.
    Last edited by Michael3185; 11-03-2009 at 12:09 AM.
    Veesteronnalaptop, and Chrome extension mods at http://gochrome.letsdoo.org

  8. #68
    Michael3185 is offline Senior Member
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    I've just switched from BFilter to Proxomitron, not that BFilter has any major failings, but because Proxomitron is far more powerful and easier to use. I didn't think so at first, but after spending some time on it I found that the only problems were that it uses old filters, many of which aren't needed now, and the forums dedicated to it seem to be full of people seeking to make longer and longer ad blocking lists (which aren't needed). So here's the lowdown on using Proxomitron the easy way.

    Note:

    1) Proxomitron does not send your data through another site. It's a small, fast, local application which gets the web data before the browser, and lets you strip adverts and other crap out before your browser sees it.

    2) I use Windows Vista. Linux users may need to read the installation instructions on the Proxomitron site.

    Just to recap for any new readers, what we're doing here is two things; a) blocking URLs to ads, counters and stat servers, and b) blocking page content you don't want to see on your favourite sites. Both of these are done before the browser sees the web page content, so it speeds everything up, and you get nice clean pages as you like them. This is a step-by-step tutorial, most of which more experienced readers can skip over quickly. All of the steps below are merely details on how to get a few files, copy them into a single folder, set your Internet Options to use Proxomitron, and then learn how to add new filters. It's all much easier than you may think.

    Setting up

    First get the Proxomitron files from this page;

    ProxN45j.zip (June release)
    certs.zip
    proxcert.zip
    openssl-0.9.8-mod-rev1.zip
    zlib_dll.zip

    plus the list.zip file attached to this post.

    Create a new folder called Proxomitron on your desktop, open all of the ZIP files, and drag the contents (including folders) into the new folder, Proxomitron first. Copy the contents of the other ZIP files over the existing files in the new folder. (The certificate files and OpenSSL are for filtering on secure sites. The ZLIB update is needed). Once you've done that, and stored the ZIP files safely, delete the following files from your new Proxomitron folder;

    default-backup.cfg
    level 1.cfg to level 6.cfg

    These aren't needed, and you can also save your own configs later if you wish. Now open your Program Files folder and move the Proxomitron folder into there. Open the Proxomitron folder, create a new shortcut to Proxomitron.exe, and put that in your Startup folder (in your Programs > Start menu). Make sure BFilter is disabled, as well as all ad hiding extensions and scripts.

    Internet settings

    Go to your Internet Options dialog. This can be accessed via Chrome's wrench menu > Options > Under The Hood tab > Change Proxy Settings button. (You can also use the Windows Control Panel).

    1. In the Internet Options/Properties dialog, go to the Connections tab, then click LAN Settings.

    2. Check the box under Proxy Server, and put in Address: 127.0.0.1, and Port: 8080, leaving Bypass Proxy For Local Connections off.

    3. Ok it all to save the settings. This simply routes Internet connections through Proxomitron.

    Using Proxomitron

    There's lots of information on the Proxomitron site, but we'll keep it simple here as there's no need to over-complicate things to make them work. Run Proxomitron by clicking your Startup icon, and you'll see a small dialog. (If it comes up all trippy coloured, you can remove the textures by clicking the Config button, check Don't Use Textures, Ok, then File > Save Config File, and File > Exit Program. Then run it again).

    Now Proxomitron is running, and everything going in/out on your web connection is passing through it. The lists and config file in the attached list.zip give Proxomitron a clean basic setup, so now we'll create some content blocking filters. As in the example for BFilter above, I'll use this site (but don't forget to view some ads, click them, or donate!)

    Clear Chrome's cache, and you should find that refreshing this page shows no Google ads; Proxomitron's URL blocking has taken care of that. The type of ads fed into a page such as Google ads are blocked simply by Proxomitron stopping the connection to their ad server. This is called URL blocking, and because the connection is stopped, it doesn't matter if the code is still in the page source; the ads disappear. However, that doesn't remove local ad links such as the Top Tips ones shown here, because they're just ordinary links. To remove them we'll set up a couple of simple rules, the same method which is used to erase page content from other sites. This removes it as soon as Proxomitron gets the HTML page source, and before it's fed to Chrome.

    Setting up a rule

    One of the nice things about Proxomitron is that its dialogs are easy to use. They can be resized much better than BFilter's, and they stay where you put them, making editing easier. A very cool feature is the rule testing window. This lets you check your rule on the HTML snippet you wish to block, saving you from having to constantly go back and refresh the web page to see if it works. Don't worry about the options on the main dialog; all should be checked except Use Remote Proxy. The Bypass button lets you temporarily bypass URL and rule blocking in case you want an advert scare to see what's actually on a web page. The Web Page button takes you to the rule editing dialog, and Headers takes you to the header editing dialog. Headers allows tweaking of settings related to how your browser communicates with servers, and is best left alone unless you know how it all works. I'll mention Config later, as this can allow secure sites to be filtered.

    So let's set up some simple rules to clean up this site. Click on the Web Page button in Proxomitron to bring up the filtering rule dialog. This can be resized to suit, and lists all rules in order of precedence, meaning that all rules are tested on web pages from the top down. This allows control of complex rules should you wish to use any, but for now we'll just put in rules to block the banner, the header Top Tips, and the footer Top Tips. Rules are inserted on top of the selected one, and moved using Cut and Paste. (I've left some old rules in there in case they're useful, and of course you have the complete old set in the Proxomitron ZIP file should you ever want to see them).

    Select the top rule, and click the New button. A dialog opens which allows us to set up and edit the rule. Give it a name like 'Chrome Forums banner', and set the URL Match as '[^/]++chromeplugins.org'. This basically says 'ignore everything up to the first slash, then match with anything after it' (and so allows for 'www.' or not). Now we want to know what to put in the rule's Matching Expression, and the Replacement Text if any (to remove things, this stays blank). If we use Chrome's Element Inspector (right-click on the header logo) and View Page Source (right-click in the page) we can see the following header code (ignore the Google ads stuff);

    <div id="header"> <p id="logo"><a href="http://www.chromeplugins.org">Google Chrome Browser - Plugins and Themes</a> <div style="margin-right:-450px;margin-top:25px;" align="right"> <script type="text/javascript"><!--
    google_ad_client = "pub-5454533594785418";
    /* 468x60, created 12/8/08 */
    google_ad_slot = "0169006658";
    google_ad_width = 468;
    google_ad_height = 60;
    //--> </script> <script src="http://pagead2.googlesyndication.com/pagead/show_ads.js" type="text/javascript"> </script> </div> </p> <h1 id="tagline">Google Chrome Plugins and Themes</h1> </div>


    Limiting the rule

    Here's a really neat thing in Proxomitron; it lets you limit your search to a set length of bytes, which saves it running on through the HTML source and matching more than it should. To find out the size of the block we want to remove, copy the header source above, click the Test button in Proxomitron's rule editor (on the right of the Matching Expression text area), and paste the source into the top section of the Test dialog (clear it first). Now click Profile, and it'll display the size of the source text. Close the Test dialog, and set the Byte Limit in the rule editor to 570. Now we need to decide what the rule should be to remove the above, and this does it fine;

    <div id="header"*</h1> </div>

    The * means any text between the first and last parts, and a space will 'consume' all white space, tabs or line feeds.

    Filter rule testing

    So to test the rule, click Ok to save it, then double-click to open it again. Put something in the Replacement Text box just for testing, like 'KILLED!' and click Test. With the source text there as before, click Test, and you should see 'KILLED!' in the lower text area showing that it worked. Now close that dialog, remove the Replacement Text (as all we want to do is erase the header source from the HTML), and click Ok to save the rule. Make sure the rule is checked to activate it, and click Apply to save it as applied and operative. Refresh this web page, and the banner should have disappeared. Happy-happy joy-joy.

    For the Top Tips ad links, below are the source sections to block, and the rules to block them. Create two new rule filters, and repeat the above process;

    <br> <table align="center" border="0"> <tbody> <tr> <td><img alt="http://chromeplugins.org/frwrdicon.jpg" src="http://www.chromeplugins.org/frwrdicon.jpg" /> <br /> </td> <td> <span style="font-size: x-small"><strong><span style="font-size: small; color: #0000ff">Top Tip</span><span style="font-size: small"> :</span> </strong></span><span style="font-size: x-small"><a href="http://www.liutilities.com/affcb/?id=RBgen&aff=7691&xat=ChromepluginsforumRBTL1" rel="nofollow">Click here to Fix Windows Errors & Optimize Windows Performance</a></span> </td> </tr> </tbody> </table>

    Byte Limit: 580
    Rule: <br> <table*liutilities.com*</table>

    <strong><span style="font-size: small; color: #0000ff">Top Tip</span><span style="font-size: small"> :</span> </strong></span><span style="font-size: x-small"><a href="http://www.liutilities.com/affcb/?id=RBgen&aff=7691&xat=ChromepluginsforumRBTL1" rel="nofollow">Click here to Fix Windows Errors & Optimize Windows Performance</a>

    Byte Limit: 340
    Rule: <strong*liutilities*</a>

    Once they're done and working, make sure you've Applied them, close the dialogs until you're at the main small dialog, and click the Save icon.

    Proxomitron's rules can be as complex as you like, but the good thing for me is that I only need to use Chrome's Element Inspector, look at the HTML source for the page, and create a simple rule that blocks it before it loads into Chrome. No other extensions or scripts required.

    Edit: The attached list.zip file contains blocking filters for this site and also some sections and ad placements for YouTube. I'd suggest doing it yourself first though, so you get the hang of setting up/modifying filters.

    Config and SSL

    To have Proxomitron filter secure sites, in the main dialog go to Config > HTTP tab, and select the bottom checkbox; Use SSLeay/OpenSSL. The DLL files required are in one of the ZIP files you'll have downloaded and copied into your Proxomitron folder. The folks at the Proxomitron site provided the certificate files for secure sites, though when I used my online banking last night Chrome said the bank's certificate wasn't valid. (It did say that the connection was encrypted, which is good enough for me).

    General thoughts

    It's well worth reading the information in the various Proxomitron files, plus their site pages, to get a clearer idea of how to block things effectively. (Right click the Proxomitron tray icon and use the Edit menu to open/edit the rule files). I'm still learning the basics of regex (regular expressions) and don't find it easy, but it's not necessary to be a regex wiz to make this work for you.

    Don't worry about ad-lists. Some people are obsessed with them, but you don't need them. To block ad servers or counter/stat connections you see lagging page loads, just add that one URL to the kill file. Adding a large and growing kill file only slows things down, and most of the sites listed on them I've never seen or heard of. Often they're just unnecessary overkill.
    Attached Files Attached Files
    Last edited by Michael3185; 11-23-2009 at 06:25 PM.
    Veesteronnalaptop, and Chrome extension mods at http://gochrome.letsdoo.org

  9. #69
    done75 is offline Junior Member
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    I used AdBlock+ until yesterday.....but today arrived "AntiADS - 0.1" for chrome....simpler
    and better only an icon to push to say : Ads Goodbye!

  10. #70
    Michael3185 is offline Senior Member
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    Quote Originally Posted by done75 View Post
    I used AdBlock+ until yesterday.....but today arrived "AntiADS - 0.1" for chrome....simpler and better only an icon to push to say : Ads Goodbye!
    Hi Done75. Sounds good, and I hadn't heard of it yet. Is it a blocker like a proxy server or Gecko content policy, or an element hider like Adsweep, Adblock+ and dvCrab? Do you have a download link?
    Veesteronnalaptop, and Chrome extension mods at http://gochrome.letsdoo.org

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