How to Remove A Virus Without Using Anti-Virus Programs
Removing a virus without the use of anti-virus programs is pretty difficult. There are many ways to terminate the threat of a virus and stop it from affecting your system. You can restart your system, press F8 continuously, and use the arrow keys to scroll through the programs loaded on your system. But once your system is loaded, it’s all of a burden to get rid of all the programs loaded and optimized your PC.
Not many know that a virus can come back to harm you even after it’s been removed from your system. This is because many people don’t use enough protection on their computers. All the downloaded files and programs are opened on your PC without their corresponding safety certificates. With the files and programs improperly installed, your computer will most probably have a virus on it.
What is a security certificate
A security certificate is a code from the operating system that ensures the programs in your PC are safe to use. Without this certificate, a program can’t operate, and a virus can enter your system without your permission. The root certificate endows the system with the right to use a Hardening Check Point (HFP) for the device. Without this certificate, no program can access your systems hardware, kernel, data, and other areas that are extremely susceptible to virus infections.
Getting a certificate from the manufacturer also gives you some protection from various scans that antivirus programs perform on your system. Some anti-virus programs don’t have this certificate and can dangerously alter your system’s configuration without your consent.
To get a certificate with your current specifications from the manufacturer of your computer is relatively easy. Go to the main website of your computer’s manufacturer and locate the model number or the closest major duplication of your computer’s model number.
After getting the certificate
Once you’ve got the certificate, an alert panel will appear on your computer asking you if you would like to install the certificate. Choose the “yes” option, and the certificate will be installed. On completion, an installation wizard will launch and ask you a set of decryption codes that correspond to the settings of your certificate. Decryption codes are case sensitive and should be kept in the lower case configuration. The Upload/Verify time will vary depending on the size of the certificate.
Although not required, it’s a good idea to keep the Windows folder unit MCW or unchecked for security. You can click the “XP only” button if you would like to limit the certificate to Mac systems only. You can get additional disk space by creating a temporary directory and moving your other installation folders to it.
When the certificate has been installed, the Windows Desktop should switch to a blue signal icon, and the computer will enter a sign-in mode. Any time you install ActiveX control with a certificate, the Windows Vista installer will launch and automatically incorporate the ActiveX control.
If at any time you decide to update your ActiveX controls, just click on the certificate icon on the Windows Desktop and choose to renew your certificate. The necessary files will be provided by Microsoft.