Sounds like she got scared by the shop.
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A virus can't destroy a computer.
The only way that this can happen is if it gets in the bios and since normal users can't get access to those, the only way this ever happens is if someone connects a memmory stick or other device with a virus in its firmware in the first place.
It can happen where for example in apple computers there was a thunderbolt security issue.
And there have been autorun viruses but not many.
I do know this, you can't just contract one out of the blue even if you downloaded one.
I guess you could get something that ran your drive till it died or something but destroy your ram, or something no.
The only other way a virus could destroy a system is Iguess make your cpu overheat to a point where it melted.
Or over charge your battery in your laptop till it exploded but you would notice it before it got that bad.
On 20/11/2016 7:28 a.m., Rosemarie Chavarria wrote:
I try to be very careful about what sites I visit. My next-door neighbor
told me that one time she had a virus and it totally destroyed her
computer. I don't know how she got it but she had to end up getting a
On 11/19/2016 10:15 AM, Arlene wrote:
Also, if you visit sites. Even if you have IE or firefox or edge clean
out the history. You may have to manually get rid of history. Even
though you have your virus scan up to date always clean your hystery.
I have my computer not remember passwords even though it asks. If you
are on sites you login always log out. Sites like drop box or
others. Someone in the xp days told me to always log out and I always
*From:*email@example.com [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org] *On Behalf Of
*Sent:* November-19-16 9:49 AM
*Subject:* Re: [nvda] Anti Virus
On Sat, Nov 19, 2016 at 08:00 am, Roger Stewart wrote:
Only caution I'd give is to do a manual check for updates several
times a day as their virus database is updated several times a day but
the program will only check itself once when you start the computer.
I have not found this to be the case under Windows 10. If you open
Windows Defender you can see when the last virus definition update has
taken place, and that's often very recent even when I've had my
machine up and running for days.
This also wasn't the case, at least if I'm recalling correctly, under
Windows 8.1 either. It would make absolutely no sense for any modern
antivirus program, and Windows Defender is one, to not auto-update its
own definitions and, in fact, itself as new releases are released.
*/Here is a test to find out whether your mission in life is complete.
If you’re alive, it isn’t./*
*//*~ Lauren Bacall