InducVirus Ransomware is also known as Delphi Ransomware. It was designed to encrypt files on the infected system and mark them with .FilGZmsp extension. The data that get encrypted can no longer be opened, which is why victims who have no backup copies might lose some of their files. The good news is that the malware does not encrypt data on all directories, as it targets only one specific location. Meaning, you may not lose that many files if you come across this threat. The malicious application’s developers may offer to decrypt them all, but we are almost one hundred percent sure they would ask for a payment in return. What is even worse is there would be no guarantees they will hold on to their end of the bargain, which is why we advise against contacting the cybercriminals if you do not want to take any chances. Users who choose to eliminate InducVirus Ransomware instead could use the removal instructions placed below.
If InducVirus Ransomware shows up on your system, you should remember what the last downloaded file was, because it is likely it might have been the malware’s launcher. Users often infect their devices with such threats by carelessly opening data received from unreliable sources, for example, Spam emails, file-sharing websites, pop-ups or other advertisements, and so on. This is why we highly recommend not to launch data if you are not confident it is safe, without checking it with a reliable antimalware tool first. The scan should not take long, and by investing a couple of moments in waiting for the results, you could prevent your system from getting infected. All there is to do is pick a reliable antimalware tool that could guard your device against ransomware and other malicious applications.
It does not look like InducVirus Ransomware needs to create any additional files to settle in. It means it should start running right after the victim launches its installer. At first, the threat ought to locate the data it is supposed to encrypt. Our researchers say the malware encrypts files only in the %USERPROFILE% directory and its subfolders. During this process, they should become encrypted with a robust encryption algorithm. Also, the targeted files might be marked with a specific extension (e.g., picture.jpg.FilGZmsp) we mentioned earlier. After this process is over, InducVirus Ransomware should drop a ransom note on the user’s Desktop. If the computer uses a Russian keyboard, the ransom note should be called !!КакРасшифроватьЭтуПарашу.txt. Otherwise, the note is supposed to be titled !!ÊàêÐàñøèôðîâàòüÝòóÏàðàøó.txt.
Moreover, the malicious application should open a pop-up window with the same text as in the earlier mentioned ransom notes. The message asks the victim to contact InducVirus Ransomware’s developers within 10 hours or else the note claims the user’s files will be “flushed to toilet!” The pop-up window with this message is supposed to contain two buttons. One of them is called “Okay!” and the other one is named “Im ducking faggot! PLEASE DELETE MY SYSTEM!” Whatever the victim does, we advise not to click the second button. Our Researchers say that doing this ought to make the malware show insulting messages as well as overwrite the system’s MBR, which would make the system unbootable.
As we said earlier, the hackers would most likely ask you to pay for decryption tools if you contact them, and there is a chance they could scam you even if you do as told. After all, it does not look like the cybercriminals have a lot of respect for their victims or care about the files they encrypt. If you do not trust them either, we recommend removing InducVirus Ransomware from the system. To deal with threat manually, you should follow the instructions available below this article. As for users who find this process a bit too difficult, we advise installing a reliable antimalware tool of their choice. Perform a full system scan and then wait till the chosen tool lets you remove all identified issues along with InducVirus Ransomware/Delphi Ransomware.
Erase InducVirus Ransomware