VPN (Virtual Private Network)

A Virtual Private Network, commonly known as a VPN, is a technology that creates a secure and encrypted connection over a less secure network, such as the internet. The primary purpose of a VPN is to provide privacy and security to users by creating a private network from a public internet connection. VPNs mask your internet protocol (IP) address so your online actions are virtually untraceable. They establish secure and encrypted connections to provide greater privacy than even a secured Wi-Fi hotspot.

When you use a VPN, your data traffic is routed through VPN servers, which means that your internet service provider (ISP) can only see encrypted information. This ensures that any sensitive data transmitted over the internet is safeguarded from prying eyes. VPNs are widely used by individuals who want to protect their privacy online, as well as by businesses that need to secure their communications and remote access to their internal networks.

By using a VPN, users can also bypass geo-restrictions and censorship by accessing a network that is not subject to the same regulations or limitations. This is particularly useful for accessing region-locked content or for users in countries with strict internet censorship. VPN services are available through various providers and can be used on multiple devices, including computers, smartphones, and tablets, offering users flexibility and security across all their devices.

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