Protect USB flash drives, and scan them for malicious files in an effortless process thanks to this practical security application
|Updated||Oct 16th 2015|
Anam Ahmed N/A N/A
|Crack Size||3 MB|
Malicious content is not delivered only through the Internet, although it’s the most common place to get your PC infected. Even plugging the wrong USB flash drive can affects your system stability. This is why various specialized applications like Antisapetik USB want to help you protect these portable devices from known threats.
The application takes only a while to install, and this needs to be done on your computer, with flash drive protection becoming available through the main window. Once done, it minimizes to system tray, waiting there until you plug in a USB flash drive, replacing the default Windows autorun prompt with a custom one.
The new prompt gives you the possibility to have the drive scanned for viruses, open the directory, protect the disk, or simply nothing. In addition, this menu can be brought up from the system tray, in case it doesn’t automatically appear, and is also fitted with a drop-down menu to select the target drive, in case more are connected.
Other settings include the work priority for the scan process, which is only fitted with two intensity levels. Moreover, you can choose to completely disable device autorun features so that no malicious content forcefully gets in. Unfortunately, there’s no confirmation window for almost any of the operations you get to perform, not even the virus scan component.
Antisapetik USB Crack is also capable of overwriting the original autorun.inf file so it further reduces the chances of infiltrations. Protecting a storage is done on the spot, only requiring you to press a button. In case you don’t want the application to automatically detect USB devices and intervene, it can be disabled.
Taking everything into consideration, we can say that Antisapetik USB comes with good intentions, and wants to protect files and folders on portable devices by disabling autorun capabilities, and scanning for any suspicious types of content. However, it feels a little rough around the edges, and can leave you confused on whether or not the device is actually protected.
grazie mille per il keygen del Antisapetik USB
Your email will not be published. Required fields are marked as *
Also: Beware the disconnected car
The operating system that will not die lingers on in NatWest's ATMs
Fluent, fluent everywhere but not a patch that works
I'll take a Big Mac, large fries and... um, are you OK?
Unfortunate timing - the Obama admin also supported the database giant
And that's one hell of a privacy agreement
Linux Foundation hears your gripes about naming schemes, legacy code, and more