How To Remove SynAck Virus Infections and Restore Your PC

SynAck virus is an advanced ransomware threat that has been identified in a targeted attack. The security analysis reveals that it contains potent features making it a one of the most dangerous new viruses. We anticipate that future versions of it will deploy a ransomware component as well.

Threat Summary

TypeRansomware, Cryptovirus
Short DescriptionThis is an advanced virus threat that can lead to many system changes and can launch different components depending on the exact configuration.
SymptomsUsers may experience performance issues, the inability to run certain programs or may find certain data inaccessible.
Distribution MethodSpam Emails, Email Attachments
Detection Tool See If Your System Has Been Affected by SynAck

Malware Removal Tool

User ExperienceJoin Our Forum to Discuss SynAck.Data Recovery ToolWindows Data Recovery by Stellar Phoenix Notice! This product scans your drive sectors to recover lost files and it may not recover 100% of the encrypted files, but only few of them, depending on the situation and whether or not you have reformatted your drive.

SynAck Virus – Distribution Ways

The SynAck virus is an advanced strain of malware that has recently been uncovered. It uses a bypass technique that was discovered back in December 2017 that can override contemporary security mechanisms.

It is distributed using hidden embedded code in various files. A primary mechanism is the use of email spam messages that utilize various social engineering techniques. They are used to coerce the victim users into installing malware files that are either attached directly to the messages or hyperlinked in the body contents. In combination with this the operators behind the Synack virus can also use the emails for delivering malware payloads.

An example is the use of malware documents that contain embedded Synack virus code. They can be (Read more...)

*** This is a Security Bloggers Network syndicated blog from How to, Technology and PC Security Forum authored by Martin Beltov. Read the original post at: