GDPR Statement Adcombi

Adcombi is a technology provider. We create relevant ads for a specific location. We believe that relevancy improves the quality of ad positions and the performance of every campaign.

To create relevancy you can use our software to set up a digital campaign or even set up hundreds of campaigns in just a few clicks. Each campaign with their own location targeting.

Using our software means that your HTML5 ads will be placed on our ad server. And with setting up your project and the variation of campaigns linked to this project, we will ensure the location targeting to be set.

To ensure we can provide this localisation we have partners that complete the bidding on an ad position at a specific location. These partners are GDPR compliant as well. Within our privacy and cookie policy, there is an explanation of how we use cookies and how our ad serving technology works. Using the Adcombi products means that you agreed to the terms and conditions of Adcombi.

Important to know is that we do not collect any personal information from our ad serving. We are not able to identify a person on the data we collect from ad serving. We do receive personal information when a (contact)form is filled in within our software. Examples are:

  • A user is created in our software
  • A user uploads a data feed to create locations in our software
  • A user fills in a demo request

You may want to update, access or delete your personally identifiable information by contacting us. For questions on this privacy policy, you can also contact us by email.

The security of your information is fundamental to us. Therefore we have implemented industry standard security measures, which include the use of firewalls and encryption.

GDPR: Protection of your privacy

Your rights under the GDPR.

The right of access

which means:

1) the right to know whether data concerning him or her are being processed and

2) if so, access it with loads of additional stipulations (GDPR Article 15).

The right to rectification

When personal data are inaccurate, then controllers need to correct them (GDPR Article 16).

The right to erasure or right to be forgotten

when personal data has been made public, and you want to erase them, you have to right to do so (GDPR Article 17).

The right to restriction of processing

Simply said, the right of the consumer to limit the processing of his/her personal data with, once more, several rules and exceptions of course (GDPR Article 18).

The right to be informed

In general, the GDPR asks controllers and so on to inform data subjects on several matters. Providing clear and correct information is a key duty in many regards. Simply said, the GDPR wants consumers to know because if you don’t know you can’t decide. However, here we rather mean GDPR Article 19 which, again simply put, means that personal data that have undergone an action as a consequence of one of the other where feasible. And then the data subject also has a right, even if not strictly called a right, to ask “who are all these recipients who got to see my data”.

The right to data portability

The right to give back the personal data as required allow the transfer to another data subject (GDPR Article 20).

The right to object

GDPR Article 21 says you have the right to object if you don’t want the personal data processing to be done or going on. This might seem a bit overlapping with other data subject rights but it isn’t.

The right to not not to be subject to a decision based solely on automated processing

Do not base a decision solely on automated means, including profiling, which produces legal effects concerning him or her or similarly significantly affects him or her.