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360 Total Security builds upon QIHU’s 360 Total Security Essential product. Not only can it carry out essential security functions, but it does so with a clean user interface that has a modern, yet simple and intuitive feel to it.
360 Total Security is a unified solution for your PC security and performance. With the “Full Check” feature, you can examine the overall condition of your computer within minutes, and optimize it to the best state with just one click.
360 Total Security has a new, enhanced feature set including Real-time Protection to stop viruses and malware, even before they reach your PC. 360 Total Security can bolster your PC against malware and other types of malicious attack. It has also been designed to help your system be fully optimized and run more smoothly.
Key features include:
- Antivirus protection.
- Browser protection.
- Download protection.
- Online shopping protection.
- Data hijacking protection.
- USB Drive protection.
- Webcam protection.
- Chat protection.
- Superior threat detection.
- Layered protection.
- Real-time threat detection.
- Enhanced user interface.
- Computer Speedup.
- Junk Files Cleanup.
- WiFi Router Protection.
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360 Total Security also comes with a considerable number of handy utilities in the Toolbox. Game Booster creates the best gaming experience for any PC user. 360 TurboVPN protects your online activities and unblocks geo-restricted content; Connect 3.0 helps you fix your friends and family’s computer issues from your phone. The suite also has a “Cleanup” feature, which frees up your disk space by removing junk files and unwanted plugins to maximize system performance. The “Speedup” feature is able to optimize your system services and boot up items to start up your PC faster.
Unlike traditional antivirus software, 360 Total Security does not slow your PC down with heavy virus definitions; instead, it has a relatively light footprint that requires much less RAM and disk usage than other security products on the market. This is mainly owing to the fact the application does not need to download a heavy virus database and keep updating it.
360 Total Security includes the ability to perform a full system check, which integrates award-winning antivirus engines to provide you with state of the art virus detection and protection capabilities. These engines include 360 Cloud Scan Engine, 360 QVMII AI Engine, Avira, and Bitdefender.
For quality, a free security product that has premium features, including tools to clean up plugins and junk files, and perform system performance enhancements, 360 Total Security is a good choice that ticks all the boxes across the board.
Virus protection and more
The antivirus uses five antivirus engines, including 360 Cloud Engine, CVMII, Avira, and Bitdefender. Scanning your PC for threats is quick, and we were impressed by its attention to detail. For example, if removing a detected threat requires a PC restart, 360 Total Security will tell you.
The Avira and Bitdefender engines are disabled by default. This is good, as enabling them increases RAM usage, but you have them as an option if you want to be extra secure. 360 Total Security also includes an optional browser extension that will notify you if any pages you visit are potentially malicious. This seems like overkill to us, as most browsers today will warn you if a site is not secure or dangerous.
Use with care
The Speed Up and Clean Up features are mixed blessings. Both work, but are not as user-friendly as they could be. You may find with Clean Up that it suggests deleting files that cannot be deleted as they are in use, which is annoying.
Speed Up does indeed free up RAM allowing you more power to run games and resource-hungry apps. but we did have some problems. We had to reinstall Google Chrome after running Speed Up, as it had made changes without warning us, meaning Chrome no longer worked.
Easy to use and not intrusive
360 Total Security is really easy to use, with a clear interface that’s simple to navigate. It explains what every feature does, and it’s easy to configure. If you’re looking for an antivirus solution that’s not intrusive and lets you get on with whatever you’re doing, 360 Total Security is a good choice.
360 Total Security looks and feels much like any other antivirus you’ve ever used. It adds an icon to your system tray, and left-clicking displays a console with a summary of your security status. A sidebar gives you one-click access to antivirus, the speed-up and clean-up tools, and more.
Clicking the Virus Scan button displays three scan types: Quick, Full and a limited Custom scan (you can choose locations on your hard drive, but not whether you want to scan memory, the Registry, removable drives, or other options you might get with more configurable applications).
360 Total Security can use up to five antivirus engines, including Bitdefender, Avira and three of Qihu’s own. Bitdefender and Avira aren’t enabled by default, unfortunately, and the interface does a poor job of helping you realize that. Instead of a clear text display – ‘Bitdefender: on/off’ – engine status is represented by five tiny icons at the bottom of the screen, which you might not even notice.
Explorer integration was better implemented. Right-clicking a file gives you the option to scan the file (or files), run it in the sandbox, or forcibly delete it, which might be handy if you can’t delete a file by the usual means because it’s open in something else.
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We ran some simple tests of our own, with mixed results. The package didn’t find all our test malware. It raised some odd false alarms. Information about these alerts didn’t always make much sense (we were told that a batch file had an invalid digital signature). Results were particularly poor with the standard Qihu engine, but they didn’t improve as much as we expected when we turned on the Bitdefender and Avira engines.
Scan times were a little slow and didn’t seem to improve significantly over time. Our first quick scan took five minutes, then dropped to around two minutes. Our initial full scan required 63 minutes and was still taking 56 minutes by scan number three.
Run a few tests of your own and you’ll spot the program’s many ads, which appear in various interface elements, as occasional pop-ups, or when your system boots. They’re annoying, but no great surprise for a free package. You can dismiss most of them with a click, or remove them entirely by upgrading.
Bonus security features start with the sandbox. This allows you to run dubious programs in an isolated environment where they can’t affect your system. The system lacks even the most basic configuration options (document types to protect, folders to watch), but it does work at a simple level, and might be handy for some users.
A Patch Up tool can detect and install patches for Windows, Office and a few other apps. It also seems to work correctly, but we struggled to see why you would trust this ahead of Windows Update.
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A VPN button downloads and installs a SurfEasy package. The baseline free edition only gives you a horribly limited 500MB a month, but there are a reasonable 16 locations available, and speeds were good at 55-60Mbps for the UK to UK connections. The service could be handy for very occasional use, but there might be better options available. The free Opera VPN is also powered by SurfEasy, and it has no bandwidth limits at all.
A webcam protection module aims to warn you if unrecognized programs (or any apps) try to access your webcam. Sounds good in theory, but our test command-line tool was able to take a webcam snapshot without raising any alerts.
The Speed-up module scanned our test system and made 68 recommendations about our startup programs, scheduled tasks, services, and network settings. Again, this sounds good in theory, but in practice? Not so much.
The program doesn’t always tell you much about what it has found. One of our startup items had the description: “Malware; adware was installed as a bundled software.” We wanted to know what this was, and to see a path, and/or a filename, but there were no more details – no other way to see what 360 Total Security wanted to remove.
The recommendations were sometimes questionable, too. Our system included 12 items relating to software updates, including Windows Update, and 360 Total Security labeled them all as either ‘recommends off’ or ‘optional off’. Why would a security program which tries to help you download updates for some applications, recommend you turn off updates for others?
The Clean-up module did better, scanning our system for leftover files including Windows and application-related junk, browsing histories and unwanted browser plugins. It found 4.7GB on our test system, while CCleaner could only locate 2.5GB.
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That seems impressive, but again 360 Total Security falls down on the information it provides. We were told it could free up 952.4MB from the Windows Installer Temporary Cache, for instance, but which files would this delete? CCleaner allows you to see exactly what it’s going to wipe. 360 Total Security just leaves you to guess, making it difficult to judge how trustworthy its recommendations are.
Browsing the menus reveals a few other small tools, but most are underpowered. An Instant Setup module allows you to select and install popular software with a click, for instance. That could be interesting, but right now it only supports a mere 16 applications (Opera, but not Chrome or Firefox), and you can’t manage apps once they’re installed. You’d be better off with Ninite.com: it’s easier to use, supports more apps and (we suspect) will work correctly on many more systems.
AV-Test found that the default engine detected at best 75.3% of the known malware samples. To put that in perspective, the industry average is 98.5%, and the best products detect 100% almost every month.
The detection of 0-day malware was much better, but still not good enough. The program blocked 96.8% of threats one month, 91.7% the next; the industry average is 99%, and once again the best products typically block everything.
Enabling the Bitdefender and Avira engines made a significant difference, lifting the detection of known malware up to an average of 99.8%. But, oddly, you would still have got better results by buying Bitdefender’s own package, which managed 100%. 0-day malware detection was unchanged as it’s handled by 360 Total Security’s own engine.
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We found one other detailed test in the SE Labs Home Anti-Malware Protection report for July to September 2017. This pitched 10 top antivirus engines against three common attack types and explained what happened next.
360 Total Security started well, blocking 25 out of 25 of the email threats. But it only stopped 44 out of 50 of the dangerous web downloads, the lowest in this group (four of the test programs blocked everything). The worst result was for exploit-based targeted attacks, where the program stopped just one out of 25. The next worst package, Avira Free Security Suite, blocked 16, and again, the top four packages blocked the full set.
We suspect these tests were based on the 360 Total Security native engines alone, without any Bitdefender or Avira assistance. Still, that seems fair enough as it’s the default setting, and as exploit protection isn’t really about fire detection, we suspect it wouldn’t have made much difference. 360 Total Security just doesn’t deliver the accuracy you need.
360 Total Security doesn’t have the accuracy to be your first-line antivirus defense. You could install it as a simple second-opinion scanner, though, or ignore the antivirus side and just explore the bundled tools.
How To Install?
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6: Thanks For Downloading.