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Avast Antivirus Review

Avast antivirus offers a comprehensive set of features packed into a compact package. Its malware engine got an impressive score in my testing, and its web protection was effective in identifying sites that were phishing that slipped through Chrome and Firefox’s default detection systems. Its performance scanner performed well in keeping its impact on speed of the system to minimal. In fact, Avast’s performance scanning proved more efficient in reducing the use of CPU than any other program I tested.

Avast also provides a variety of other tools. It includes a password management tool and an VPN (exclusive to Avast One), a photo vault, and a data breach monitoring feature. Its security toolkit also includes a sandbox for running applications and a router scanner to check for vulnerabilities.

If you encounter problems, the support website of Avast offers a comprehensive knowledge base. The search function makes finding answers to frequently-asked questions easy. And if you don’t find an answer you can use the Avast forum is a solid source of help from other users.

While Avast claims it no longer sells user data, its history of doing this is fresh in the minds of many users. PCMag and Motherboard reported in January of 2020 that Avast had sold personal information and location information of its users via its Jumpshot subsidiary. Avast has halted this practice, and now requests users to sign up when installing its desktop antivirus software. In its privacy policy Avast says that all data of consumers is “stripped off and de-identified before being shared with a third-party.”


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