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uk666 last won the day on January 18

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About uk666

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  1. I cannot see any reason why it should, but I don't use any IObit product, so I cannot help you with that.
  2. uk666

    Partition problem

    C:\Users\Computer\Pictures\Drive Partitions.png – look like picture image file only. You have two partitions, one is (C:) and the other look like a recovery partition (D:) Do not delete these 2 partitions. (C:) is your main partition. Recovery (D:) is a special partition on the hard drive used to restore the system in the event of problem. Recovery (D:) drive can be seen in Windows Explorer as a usable drive, you should not attempt to alter in any way, as this can cause the system recovery process to fail. This PC have three partitions on one disk. Maybe you can take a screenshot and post the image, if you have a problem.
  3. Best free and public DNS servers of 2020 What is DNS? The Domain Name System (DNS) is the phonebook of the Internet. We access information online through domain names. Web browsers interact through Internet Protocol (IP) addresses. DNS translates domain names to IP addresses so browsers can load Internet resources. Each device connected to the Internet has a unique IP address which other machines use to find the device. DNS servers eliminate the need for humans to memorize IP addresses such as (in IPv4), or more complex newer alphanumeric IP addresses such as 2400:cb00:2048:1::c629:d7a2 (in IPv6). Your ISP will assign you DNS servers whenever you connect to the internet, but these may not always be the best choice. Slow DNS servers can cause a lag before websites start to load, and if your server sometimes goes down, you may not be able to access any sites at all. Switching to a free public DNS server can make a real difference, with more responsive browsing and lengthy 100% uptime records meaning there's much less chance of technical problems. Some services can also block access to phishing or infected sites, and a few offer content filtering to keep your kids away from the worst of the web. Primary DNS servers are sometimes called preferred DNS servers and secondary DNS servers sometimes alternate DNS servers. Primary and secondary DNS servers can be "mixed and matched" from different providers to protect you if the primary provider has problems. If you're an old hand at swapping DNS, you can get started immediately by reconfiguring your device to use the OpenDNS nameservers. Best three free and public DNS servers OpenDNS Primary, secondary DNS servers: and Founded in 2005 and now owned by Cisco, OpenDNS is one of the biggest names in public DNS The free service offers plenty of benefits: high speeds, 100% uptime, phishing sites blocked by default, optional parental controls-type web filtering to block websites by content type, along with free email support if anything goes wrong. Commercial plans enable viewing a history of your internet activity for up to the last year, and can optionally lock down your system by allowing access to specific websites only. These aren't going to be must-have features for the average user, but if you're interested, they can be yours for around $20 (£14.30) a year. Just have free DNS without creating an account. https://welcome.opendns.com/ https://www.opendns.com/setupguide/ Put in the OpenDNS server addresses as your DNS server settings and save/apply. Cache Flushing. In Microsoft Windows, you can flush the local DNS cache using the ipconfig /flushdns command in a Command Prompt. Test your new settings. https://welcome.opendns.com/ Cloudflare Primary, secondary DNS servers: and Best known for its top-rated content delivery network, Cloudflare has extended its range to include a new public DNS service, the catchily-named The product doesn't have any of the extras you'll often see elsewhere. There's no anti-phishing, no ad-blocking, no content filtering or other attempts to monitor or control what you can access, and what you can't. Instead, Cloudflare has focused much more on the fundamentals. These start with performance, and independent testing from sites like DNSPerf shows Cloudflare is the fastest public DNS service around. Privacy is another major highlight. Cloudflare doesn't just promise that it won't use your browsing data to serve ads; it commits that it will never write the querying IP address (yours) to disk. Any logs that do exist will be deleted within 24 hours. And these claims aren't just reassuring words on a website. Cloudflare has retained KPMG to audit its practices annually and produce a public report to confirm the company is delivering on its promises. Put in the OpenDNS server addresses as your DNS server settings and save/apply. Cache Flushing. In Microsoft Windows, you can flush the local DNS cache using the ipconfig /flushdns command in a Command Prompt. Test your new settings. https://welcome.opendns.com/ Google Public DNS Primary, secondary DNS servers: and Google has its fingers in most web-related pies, and DNS is no exception: it's free Public DNS is a simple and effective replacement for your own ISP's nameservers. Privacy can't quite match the 'we don't keep anything' promises of Cloudflare, but it's not bad. The service logs the full IP address information of the querying device for around 24 to 48 hours for troubleshooting and diagnostic purposes. 'Permanent' logs drop any personally identifiable information and reduce location details to the city level, and all but a small random sample of these are deleted after two weeks. There's a further benefit for experienced users in Google's detailed description of the service. If you'd like to be able to assess the significance of Google's privacy policy, for instance, you can read up on absolutely everything the service logs contain to find out for yourself. https://developers.google.com/speed/public-dns/ Put in the OpenDNS server addresses as your DNS server settings and save/apply. Cache Flushing. In Microsoft Windows, you can flush the local DNS cache using the ipconfig /flushdns command in a Command Prompt. Test your new settings. https://welcome.opendns.com/ If you're a newbie. Some site offers only very basic guidance targeted at experienced users, warning that "only users who are proficient with configuring operating system settings [should] make these changes." If you're unsure what you're doing, here are sits that give setup instructions for PCs, Macs, mobile devices, routers. Check the tutorials: https://www.opendns.com/setupguide/ https://www.howtogeek.com/167533/the-ultimate-guide-to-changing-your-dns-server/ https://www.dignited.com/33627/change-your-phone-dns-server/ https://www.opendns.com/setupguide/ is really good.
  4. In my opinion: Advanced System Care – not needed. Use the Disk cleanup in Windows. Look at the - Advanced SystemCare PRO 11 Review: https://www.toptenreviews.com/pc-system-utilities-software-advanced-systemcare-review Smart Defrag – Not needed. Windows Disk Defragmenter is all you need, no need for third party software. TRIM is better for Solid State Drives, get the software from manufacturers website. Boost Driver – Not needed. All you need is to go on your manufacturer website so you'll be sure to get the right, official, working drivers for your computer or hardware Malware Fighter - use alternatives. (see my other post for the alternatives) Best software for you: CCleaner Professional Plus Include: CCleaner Professional - Your online tracks and helps you manage your machine so it runs faster. Defraggler - You have full control over which drives, folders and files you defrag. Or simply use the default settings and let Defraggler do the work for you. Simple enough for every day users and flexible enough for advanced users. Recuva – Can recover pictures, music, documents, videos, emails or any other file type you’ve lost. And it can recover from any rewriteable media you have: memory cards, external hard drives, USB sticks and more! Speccy - What’s inside your PC. Speccy gives you detailed information on every piece of hardware in your computer. Save time trawling through your computer for stats like CPU, motherboard, RAM, graphics cards and more. See everything laid out for you in one clean interface. By burtonfly: http://www.cyberphoenix.org/forum/topic/751891-ccleaner-professional-plus-561-multilingual/?tab=comments#comment-889993 Free downloaded: https://www.ccleaner.com/ Please let us know, how you get on…
  5. But you already made a post, about same problem: http://www.cyberphoenix.org/forum/topic/773080-iobit-malware-fighter-pro-7405820/ You have all the correct steps, as I can see. But maybe iobit, stop the file from been patch. I would recommend you try: http://www.cyberphoenix.org/forum/topic/681410-malwarebytes-premium-3712839-multilingual/?tab=comments#comment-814872 http://www.cyberphoenix.org/forum/topic/779939-gridinsoft-anti-malware-41254723-multilingual/?tab=comments#comment-921331 http://www.cyberphoenix.org/forum/topic/779900-loaris-trojan-remover-31101393-multilingual/?tab=comments#comment-921291 http://www.cyberphoenix.org/forum/topic/779304-trojan-killer-218-multilingual/?tab=comments#comment-920570 http://www.cyberphoenix.org/forum/topic/779173-voodooshield-pro-560/?tab=comments#comment-920421 Please let us know, how you get on…