Thousands of new viruses, trojans, and worms are created every day. Sometimes, even the best anti-virus software in the world can't protect your computer from being infected. Here are some of the most common ways this can happen.
Once you have a virus on your computer, it may attack Netlux and prevent it from working properly; in these cases, the virus must be removed manually. Netlux offers free,24by7 support service where we take care of removing threats for you. If you feel comfortable editing your Windows System Registry, booting into Safe Mode, or modifying other system files, you may be able to remove threats yourself. If you'd rather let one of our expert technicians do all the work for you, try our Technical support contact: 7843000437/438/439
With thousands of threats being generated every day, many of which are unique, one-of-a-kind threats that are served up to uniquely infect your particular system, it is possible that you have come into contact with a threat Netlux does not yet recognize. In addition, some malware is designed specifically to disable Netlux's antivirus software. Trojans and worms can be very difficult to fix because they contain no clean code which Netlux can repair automatically; instead, they have to be manually removed.
Netlux handles several thousand new threat alerts every month and updates its software as quickly and thoroughly as possible. Since every software vendor processes threats on its own schedule, occasionally another anti-virus product can detect a threat before Netlux can. Likewise, Netlux's software often recognizes threats ahead of other products.
Netlux antivirus programs is extremely low maintenance option, requiring very little interaction from you in order to continue working effectively.
Assuming you’ve set it up correctly, the only tasks you should engage in on a regular basis are:
It is also worth leaving a note somewhere prominent to remind you when your subscription runs out so that you never find yourself in the position of not having a valid license.
For the most part, antivirus programs rely on databases of virus signatures to identify malicious code on your computer.
Even though these are now largely stored in the cloud rather than on your hard drive, they are still vendor specific for the most part.
Thus, one company may have identified a threat that another has missed.
The chances of a reputable company not having a signature for a new piece of malware for any length of time is slim but it does happen in the short-term.
Although there are always exceptions to the rules, two antivirus programs should typically never meet up on the same system – they don’t play nicely together and may even detect each other’s database of virus signatures as a threat.
The answer, therefore, is to always delete one antivirus program before installing another.
It’s just good practice.