Don’t know how the title got hosed. Correct file name for this trojan is OMG1000.exe.
Down losd Avast and do a boot scan.
Really? You’ve never heard of Combofix?
First, spank your girlfriend’s son for watching porno, then download one of the free programs suggested, or others which are available and reviewed on cnet.com, run it (them) and install an anti-virus on the machine to run permanently.
Assuming the computer is running vista or later, with another computer download windows defender offline. create a boot dvd or thumb drive and boot from it. Let it scan. It picks up everything including root kits. Surest way to disinfect.
If the computer has XP, but is vista or 7 compatible your good.
The virus probably makes a restore worthless.
Backup personal Office, photos, music and videos. Load a restore disk to wipe everything,and reinstall Windows. If you don’t have a restore disk and you can’t make one now (likely), contact the computer manufacturer.
The last option is something I’ve done sucessfully in the past. The manufacturer burned a disk for my discontinued machine and mailed it to me.
Those two should wipe out most anything.
SuperAntiSpyware has provided good results for me when trying to remove difficult malware.
The free version is fully capable for detecting and removing.
If you run a complete scan and find more than cookies, delete the quarantine and run it again until clean. Might take 3 times.
Do what reply 15 says. I gave up on Windows because my machines were rendered useless after 2 years.
Got to watch it.. Some websites off free download but it will cost you to remove the malware software!!!
I have been using this one for years!!!!
When all else fails, use this: http://www.surfright.nl/en/hitmanpro/
I was about ready to reformat my hard drive when I stumbled across this. Good luck
At McAffee world headquarters, research has been proceeding to develop a line of automation products that establishes new standards for quality and technological leadership in virus and malware removal excellence. With customer success as our primary focus, work has been proceeding on the crudely conceived idea of a virus/malware removal tool that would not only provide inverse reactive current for use in unilateral phase detractors, but would also be capable of automatically synchronizing cardinal grammeters.
Such an instrument comprised of Reliance operating system deviance detectors, Allen-Bradley software controls, and all monitored by Rockwell First Step Detection Software is McAffee’s new product offering the Retro-Encabulator.
Now basically the only new principle involved is that instead of power being generated by the relative motion of conductors and fluxes to establish bimodal detection of a virus, it’s produced by the modial interaction of magneto reluctance and capacitive duractance. The original machine had a base plate of pre-famulated amulite surmounted by a malleable logarithmic casing in such a way that the two spurving bearings ran in a direct line with the panametric fan.
The line-up consisted simply of six hydrocoptic marzul vanes so fitted to the ambaphascient lunar wain shaft that side fumbling was effectively prevented. The main winding was of the normal lotus-odeltoid type placed in panendurmic semi-bulloid slots of the stator, every seventh conductor being connected by a non-reversible tremmy pipe to the differential girdle spring on the up-end of the grammeters.
Moreover, whenever fluorescent square motion is required, it may also be employed in conjunction with the drawn reciprocation dingle arm, to reduce sinusoidal depleneration.
The retro-encabulator has now reached a high level of development, and its being successfully used in the operation of Milford trunnions. It’s available soon, wherever McAfee products are being sold.