Random chat nudity
If you've ever sent or received a sext, you're not alone.
In a 2013 study, about 27% of all smartphone users said they receive sexts on a regular basis, and 12% admitted to sending nudes (though the people polled may have been being coy). But it's also totally normal to want to maintain control of the way your nudes are seen and distributed.
Open the image in the Preview app If you use Flickr, Google Photos, or i Cloud Photo Library, prevent those services from auto-syncing your photo library before taking your nudes. Additionally, if you use Whats App and have opted to backup chats to i Cloud or Google Drive, sent images will remain in the cloud, even after you’ve deleted the individual message from your phone.
You’ll have to delete the chats manually from your cloud service account. Go to File New Image From Folder and select the folder you want to protect. Under Image Format options, select read/write so you can still add and delete photos at your leisure.
Bleep (free, i OS and Android) is an app that’s ideal for people who want their images to self-destruct after they’re received.
It’s made by the filesharing company Bit Torrent, uses peer-to-peer communication, and doesn’t store messages on the cloud.
However, neither of these notification features prevent someone from taking the screenshot in the first place, and they could easily take advantage of the app’s biggest loophole: taking a photo of the screen with another device.
Messaging apps that employ end-to-end encryption, like Signal and Whats App, are great for protecting your various states of undress from hackers and government surveillance.
and/or (“Chatib”, “Website”, “we”, “our” or “us”) is a free chat website where users can have live chat with single men and women, including random strangers from all over the world.Do they seem like they take basic security precautions with their devices (see: tip #2)? You can use apps that employ the most secure end-to-end encryption available, but it won’t matter if the person on the other end takes a screenshot, and “accidentally” posts it to Twitter.