Analyze running processes on your computer and detect the ones that betray the presence of spyware components with the help of this application
|Updated||Jul 15th 2016|
SecurityXploded Inc N/A N/A
|Crack Size||2 MB|
|Systems||Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows Vista 64 bit, Windows 7, Windows 7 64 bit, Windows 8, Windows 8 64 bit, Windows 2003, Windows 10, Windows 10 64 bit|
SpyDLLRemover is one of the apps that could add a new security layer to your computer, trying to detect spyware and hidden rootkits DLLs on your computer.
Antispyware security software tools are usually more difficult to use, but that's not the case of SpyDLLRemover, as the application relies on a more user friendly approach and intuitive features.
The main window for example groups all features in a total of three tabs, all of which hold vital information regarding your system.
The “Spy Scanner” has a fairly self-explanatory name, so it allows you to scan the computer and look for malicious files that may exist on the local hard disks. On the other hand, the “Process Viewer” tab gives you an overview over the running processes, along with process and session ID, threat information, company and description, memory, file size and date.
Each process can be checked for threats online, but you can also terminate it, show the file in Explorer, view properties or open it with some user defined applications.
SpyDLLRemover Crack is indeed a handy tool and does its job very fast, scanning the system and letting you act accordingly in case some suspicious files are found on your computer.
It's far from being a resource hog and it runs smoothly on all Windows versions, without even asking for administrator privileges when used on Windows 7.
Overall, SpyDLLRemover is undoubtedly a very handy piece of software, running on low resources and providing advanced tools to detect any malicious file that may hide on your system.
thanks for the patch for SpyDLLRemover
Your email will not be published. Required fields are marked as *
Fintech biz's financials hit a high note... as in bank notes
Usage of The-Update-That-Must-Not-Be-Named continues to tumble as May day approaches
There's light at the end of the tunnel
Good for privacy - or an alarming move towards further internet centralisation?
That'll be good for their credit rating
The re-badged progressive web apps should help fill it out a bit