Why is my Facebook logged in somewhere else?
Facebook attempts to locate you via your IP address. If you are visiting the site via a proxy, or NAT, or VPN, the IP address will be that of the external link to Facebook, which could be geographically far away from your actual location. It’s also possible that someone tried to log in with your ID.
Is Facebook where you’re logged in accurate?
Remember that Facebook won’t give you the precise location of each log-in or the identity of the interloper. Some location details might be way off; it all depends on where you are in the world and the server’s location. Facebook has a lot of settings. Often, it’s kind of difficult to navigate through all of them.
How can I see my Facebook login location?
Check all active login sessions of your Facebook, go to Facebook Settings. Tap the three lines on your Android and scroll down to the Settings & Privacy. Tap Security and Login and you can see where you’re logged in, it shows you the device name/type and the place of active session.
What does where you are logged in mean?
If you need a username and password (or other credentials) to access something, you are logging in. Since the word credentials contains the letter I, like the word in, you can use this shared letter as a mnemonic device to remember when to use log in.
How do you remove where you’re logged in on Facebook?
Scroll to the bottom and tap Settings & Privacy, then tap Settings. Below Account, tap Password and Security. Tap See all next to Where you’re logged in. Tap the device or browser you want to remove, then tap Log Out.
Do you say log in or log on?
“Log in” designates the action through which one may gain access to a service. You “log in” with your name and user password. “Log on” indicates not only the action of logging in but also the idea of using the service.
Do we log in or log on?
login, logon, logoff (n.) But use as two words in verb form: I log in to my computer. In the case of “log on,” the verb came before the noun. Although “on” is often a preposition, in the verb “log on,” it’s an adverb.