Pinger is a VoIP operator that creates mobile applications for Android and iOS devices that allow you to send and receive messages and make and receive calls.
Pinger is the proprietary cross-platform texting and calling application founded in 2006. Pinger app provides permanent number for each user to call and text any number from mobile phone, tablet and computer for free of cost.
Police with a valid warrant could ask Pinger to search for and provide any information they have about data being sent (to or from a specific recipient). If they could trace that back to 10 random accounts – but those 10 random accounts are all using the same device…then this info might be useful.
Yes, but probably not and the easiest way is to just block the number.
The first is WhoAreYou , a free app that offers a combination of call and text ID. When an SMS is received, the number is searched for the sender in a database of over 200,000 numbers. This app also offers call and text blocking from telemarketers and spammers.
Over the years we have transformed into the company we are today; These include our apps Sideline, TextFree and Pinger. Pinger and TextFree apps work essentially the same, just with different names. Since people used both equally, we decided to just keep them!
Pinger comes preloaded with free minutes to call anyone in the US, Canada or Mexico. After that, the minutes can be earned free of charge or purchased cheaply. SMS messages are also free.
Pinger does not support end-to-end encryption of text messages, however, our servers are encrypted. This means your message is secure from the time you send it to the time it arrives at our servers. This is called “online messaging”, which means that we have control over the encryption.
The following information associated with your TextFree account is not publicly available/searchable (and available only to TextFree users): Username. E-mail. Your name.
If the app requires a data connection to send/receive messages, these messages will not appear on your bill but as a data session. If the third-party app uses your phone number to send the messages and doesn’t require a data connection, those messages will likely appear on your bill.