According to the GDPR, "personal data" means any information concerning an identified or identifiable natural person ("data subject"). An identifiable natural person is a person who can be identified, directly or indirectly, in particular by reference to an identification element, such as a name, an identification number, location data, an online identifier or one or more specific elements of his physical, physiological, genetic, mental, economic, cultural or social identity.

There is no list of personal data, and the GDPR does not require states to make such a list, for the simple reason that a date may in one context become personal data and in another context be simply a information without value of personal data.


Here are some examples of personal data:

- the name;

- one's domicile or residence;

- an e-mail address (including addresses such as;

- ID card, passport or ID number;

- location data (for example, location data feature available on a mobile phone) *;

- an IP;

- a cookie ID;

- the silhouette of one of the CCTV recordings;

- a registration number of a car;


Using the site automatically collects certain information, which it stores in its traffic reports. The information we speak of may include the IP of the device from which you visit us, the region or general location in which you access the site, as well as the type of browser, operating system or device from which you access it. It also collects a history of the pages you access.

We use this information on the basis of our legitimate interest in observing the extent to which site pages match the viewing needs of your particular device, to diagnose any problems our servers have when delivering pages to certain types of devices, to analyze trends, notice how users can better navigate our pages.

We also collect statistical demographic information that helps us identify the preferences of visitors. also uses cookies, which you can read about in the section below.


Cookies and other similar technologies


In the early days of the Internet, sites had no memory. Thus, in the first variants of sites, it was not possible to authenticate visitors or use aids such as shopping carts, online stores or other mechanisms that help the user and the site to recognize other visits.

Cookies were invented precisely to fix this problem. They are small text files, placed on a visitor's terminal, which act as the site's memory. Whenever the person in question accesses a certain site, he can write or read in the cookie he placed on the terminal all kinds of information that the visitor has already sent to the website, directly or indirectly. Subsequently, other technologies have been developed here that aim at the same type of purpose. We have tried to describe each such technology below.

Cookies are small text files placed on your computer or mobile device when you visit websites. "Direct" cookies are set by the domains you are currently visiting (eg "Third party" cookies are set by domains other than those of the sites you visit (eg domains other than