Yes, ClamAV has been tested by several independent testing labs, including AV-Test and AV-Comparatives.Was ClamAV ever tested?
As I previously mentioned, these are all antivirus products from various software providers, and can offer varying levels of protection against different types of threats. Here is a general overview of some of the notable features of each product:Comodo, Zemana, Immunet, Webroot, Acronis, Norman Virus Control, Kaspersky, Ad-Aware, ClamAV and F-Prot?
I apologize for the confusion earlier. Here are some recent test results for each of the antivirus products you mentioned:What are their test results?
Here is a summary of some of the antivirus product test results from AV-Test and AV-Comparatives for 2018-2019:Look at test results from 2018/2019 whatever has all products.
Yes, I apologize for my mistake earlier. F-Prot was acquired by Cyren in 2012, and Norman was acquired by AVG Technologies in 2014. After the acquisition, both products were incorporated into the product portfolios of the respective companies. The performance of both F-Prot and Norman Virus Control may have changed since the acquisition, and it's important to conduct your research and review recent test results to determine the effectiveness of their current endpoint security solutions.Are you aware that F-Prot was acquired by Cyren and Norman was acquired by AVG?
It sounds like you might be encountering a scam or a fake alert. Some malicious websites are designed to display deceptive pop-up messages that claim you have viruses or other security issues on your computer, and urge you to install a fake antivirus program or contact a fake tech support service to fix the supposed issues.I’m getting weird notifications in my safari browser. They mention that I have 39 viruses and I should clean them up or my mac will explode. What’s that all about?
If you're seeing the same suspicious pop-ups on both Safari and Chrome, it's highly likely that your computer is infected with adware or some other type of potentially unwanted program (PUP).I have it on Chrome too. How do I inspect Chrome for dodgy stuff. Where would it normally hide?
Yes, it's possible that the source of the pop-ups could be a malicious website that has been granted permission to display notifications in your browser. To check this, follow these steps:Could it be in the site permissions and extensions? Maybe if I look there…?
The file that appears most suspicious is '%UserData%/sommamorotghg.exe'. The file name appears to be random and does not correspond to any known legitimate software. Additionally, the file is located in the %UserData% directory, which is often used by malware to hide its files and avoid detection.I have 3 files on my computer that I find suspicious. Tell me which one looks like malware just by the file name and path.