|Detected||Apr 13 2004 15:41 GMT|
|Released||Apr 13 2004 15:41 GMT|
|Published||Feb 26 2007 09:42 GMT|
Once launched, the Trojan extracts two files from its body to the Windows root directory. The files will then be launched for execution. The file names are randomly generated.
The first file will have an .exe extension, and will be detected by Kaspersky Anti-Virus as Trojan.Win32.Pandora.l.
The second file will have a .jpg extension. It contains an image which, once the file has been extracted, will be displayed on screen using an application to view graphical files. This is designed to distract the user from the first file being launched.
If your computer does not have an up-to-date antivirus, or does not have an antivirus solution at all, follow the instructions below to delete the malicious program:
Trojan-Dropper programs are designed to secretly install malicious programs built into their code to victim computers.
This type of malicious program usually save a range of files to the victim’s drive (usually to the Windows directory, the Windows system directory, temporary directory etc.), and launches them without any notification (or with fake notification of an archive error, an outdated operating system version, etc.).
Such programs are used by hackers to: