Duty to inform according to §5 E-Commerce Law, §14 Company Code, §63 Trade Code and disclosure duty according to §25 Media Law.
This Imprint is valid for the Company Websites:
Company Name: TyioLine
CEO: Daniel Ernst Wagner
CO-CEO: Lukas Aeppli
HQ: Josef Mayburger Kai, 126,
Business purpose: IT services
Awarding State: Austria
EU Dispute Resolution
In accordance with the Ordinance on Online Dispute Resolution in Consumer Matters (ODR Ordinance), we would like to inform you about the Online Dispute Resolution Platform (OS Platform).
Consumers have the possibility to submit complaints to the Online Dispute Resolution Platform of the European Commission at http://ec.europa.eu/odr?tid=221129796. You will find the necessary contact details above in our imprint.
However, we would like to point out that we are not willing or obliged to take part in dispute resolution proceedings before a consumer arbitration board.
Liability for the contents of this website
We are constantly developing the contents of this website and make every effort to provide correct and up-to-date information. Unfortunately, we cannot accept any liability for the accuracy of any content on this website, especially those provided by third parties.
Should you notice problematic or illegal content, please contact us immediately, you will find the contact details in the imprint.
Liability for links on this website
Our website contains links to other websites for whose content we are not responsible. According to § 17 ECG, we are not liable for linked websites, because we had and have no knowledge of illegal activities, we have not noticed any such illegality and we would remove links immediately if we became aware of any illegality.
If you notice illegal links on our website, please contact us, you will find the contact details in the imprint.
All contents of this website (pictures, photos, texts, videos) are subject to copyright. If necessary, we will legally pursue the unauthorized use of parts of the contents of our site.
Our website uses HTTP cookies to store user-specific data.
What exactly are cookies?
Whenever you surf the Internet, you are using a browser. Some popular browsers include Chrome, Safari, Firefox, Internet Explorer, and Microsoft Edge. Most websites store small text files in your browser. These files are called cookies.
Cookies store certain user data about you, such as language or personal page settings. When you visit our site again, your browser transmits the "user-related" information back to our site. Thanks to the cookies, our website knows who you are and offers you the setting you are used to. In some browsers each cookie has its own file, in others, such as Firefox, all cookies are stored in a single file.
There are both first-party cookies and third-party cookies. First-party cookies are created directly by our site, third-party cookies are created by partner sites (e.g. Google Analytics). Each cookie is unique because each cookie stores different data. The expiration time of a cookie also varies from a few minutes to a few years. Cookies are not software programs and do not contain viruses, trojans or other "pests". Cookies also cannot access information on your PC.
For example, cookie data may look like this:
Purpose: Differentiation of website visitors
Expiry date: after 2 years
A browser should be able to support these minimum sizes:
At least 4096 bytes per cookie
At least 50 cookies per domain
At least 3000 cookies in total
What types of cookies are there?
You can distinguish between 4 types of cookies:
These cookies are necessary to ensure basic functions of the website. For example, these cookies are needed when a user places a product in the shopping cart, then continues surfing on other pages and only proceeds to checkout later. These cookies do not delete the shopping cart, even if the user closes his browser window.
These cookies collect information about user behaviour and whether the user receives any error messages. In addition, these cookies also measure the loading time and the behaviour of the website with different browsers.
These cookies ensure a better user experience. For example, entered locations, font sizes or form data are stored.
These cookies are also called targeting cookies. They are used to deliver customized advertising to the user. This can be very practical, but also very annoying.
Usually, the first time you visit a website, you are asked which of these types of cookies you would like to allow. And of course this decision is also stored in a cookie.
How can I delete cookies?
If you want to find out which cookies are stored in your browser, if you want to change or delete cookie settings, you can find this in your browser settings:
Chrome: Delete, activate and manage cookies in Chrome
Safari: Manage cookies and website data with Safari
Firefox: Delete cookies to remove data that websites have placed on your computer
Internet Explorer: Delete and manage cookies
Microsoft Edge: Delete and manage cookies
If you do not wish to receive cookies, you can set up your browser so that it always informs you when a cookie is to be set. In this way, you can decide for each individual cookie whether or not you wish to accept it. The procedure varies depending on the browser. The best way to find instructions is to search Google using the search term "Delete Chrome cookies" or "Disable Chrome cookies" in the case of a Chrome browser.
What about my privacy?
The so-called "cookie guidelines" have been in place since 2009. This states that the storage of cookies requires your consent. Within the EU countries, however, there are still very different reactions to these guidelines. In Austria, however, this directive was implemented in § 96 para. 3 of the Telecommunications Act (TKG).
If you want to know more about cookies and are not afraid of technical documentation, we recommend https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc6265, the Request for Comments of the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) called "HTTP State Management Mechanism".
TLS encryption with https
We use https to transmit data tap-proof on the Internet (data protection through technology design article 25 paragraph 1 DSGVO). By using TLS (Transport Layer Security), an encryption protocol for secure data transmission on the Internet, we can ensure the protection of confidential data. You can recognize the use of this data transmission security by the small lock symbol in the upper left corner of the browser and the use of the https scheme (instead of http) as part of our Internet address.
If you subscribe to our newsletter, you provide the above personal data and give us the right to contact you by e-mail. We use the data stored during the registration for the newsletter exclusively for our newsletter and do not pass them on.
If you unsubscribe from our newsletter - you will find the link for this at the bottom of every newsletter - we will delete all data that was saved when you registered for the newsletter.