Uninstall Jisuzip “Virus”

Adware programs like Jisuzip “Virus” can be very annoying when they start to produce an enormous amount of ads, pop-ups and different banners on the users’ screen. They are capable of integrating with browsers like Chrome, Explorer or Firefox and are often the reason for a huge browsing-related irritation. If you have recently detected this software on your system, then the information that you are about to read here will give you a good idea about the nature of the adware, its side effects and the possible disturbance it may create. We will also provide you with a free removal guide, so if you decide to remove the nagging ads once and for all, you can easily use its instructions and uninstall their real source – Jisuzip “Virus”.  

What should you know about Adware?

All programs classified as adware are known for their ability to broadcast hundreds of online advertisements inside all sorts of browser applications. Fortunately, such software will only affect your browser, and no other parts or files in your system, that’s why you needn’t be worried so much about your PC’s safety. The main purpose of programs like Jisuzip “Virus”, which have typical adware traits, is to simply advertise specific products, services or promotional web pages directly on your screen. For that, they may install an ad-generating component on your default browsing program and make it flood your monitor with different pop-ups, blinking boxes, promotions and messages every time you open it. Such ad generation activity could be a potential source of annoyance and disturbance for some users, that’s why many of them consider the adware as potentially unwanted and are trying different ways to remove it.

Still, apart from the intrusive broadcasting of ads, the Adware has never been reported to cause any harmful or destructive effects to the users’ system. In fact, programs like Jisuzip “Virus” can greatly differentiate from malware like Trojans, Ransomware, Spyware and the computer viruses. Even security experts don’t consider adware to be malicious, because such software does not contain malicious scripts and doesn’t behave like a typical virus. The intensive generation of advertisements is not a result of a malicious infection, but an advertising strategy known as Pay-Per-Click. What is more, the people, who stand behind the adware, are usually marketers, vendors or software developers, who are using this software as a tool for aggressive advertising and profiting from sponsored clicks. In contrast to that, the people, who stand behind real malware like a Trojan or Ransomware based virus, are criminals and their aim is definitely to do no good to you and your system.

How can you catch Adware like Jisuzip “Virus” without knowing it?

Over the years, adware has gained quite a bad reputation, mainly because of the tricky method its uses to get installed on the users’ system. We already said that Jisuzip “Virus” is not malicious, but this still doesn’t make it any less undesirable, especially by the users’ who have to face its nagging flow of ads on a daily basis. Potential sources of such ad-broadcasting programs may be torrents, pop-ups, streaming pages, shareware or freeware sites, spam and different free downloads from the web, where the adware may be incorporated in a bundle. When users come across such bundles, they may firstly be attracted by some other piece of software, a new application or free version of a program, which is packed inside and they may want to download and install. More so, since they don’t need to pay anything to try them, many people get tempted to install them. What they may not know, however, is that the moment they run the setup, they should carefully read the EULA and customize the bundle to prevent some potentially unwanted programs from getting installed along with the free software they desire. The easiest option for that is the so-called “Advanced/Custom/Manual” option, which is usually available in every setup. Most people, unfortunately, don’t make use of it and simply follow the “Automatic/Quick/Standard” installation by giving their approval for the whole bundle to be installed as it is. This usually leads to the installation of programs like Jisuzip “Virus”, which once inside the system will automatically start to perform the activities that we described above. What is more, such programs may also be used for some rather invasive marketing research. They may silently collect data about the users’ latest web activities, browsing history and searches and use it for various aggressive marketing campaigns. If you don’t want to be part of such an intrusive activity, you still have the option to fully uninstall the adware from your system. Just follow the instructions in the removal guide below and in a few clicks you will be free from Jisuzip “Virus” and all of its activities.

Uninstall Jisuzip “Virus”

Before you begin completing the steps from the following guide, we advise you to place a bookmark on this page or have it opened on a separate device since some of the following steps will require you to close your browser.

Enter Safe Mode. If you don’t know how to do it, use this guide.


Open the Task Manger by pressing Ctrl+Shift+Esc. Go to the processes/details Tab and take a look at the resulting list. If you see a process with the name of the unwanted program or looks shady, right-click on it and select Open File Location. If you believe it is part of the infection, delete the files.


Use the Winkey+R key combination to open the Run window and in the search field type appwiz.cpl. Hit Enter and in the resulting list, look for recently installed programs that look potentially unwanted. If you find anything – uninstall it.


Re-open Run and this tie type msconfig. Hit Enter again and in the resulting window, go to the Startup tab. See if there are any shady programs there and if anything looks suspicious uncheck it and then select OK.

In the Start Menu search field, copy-paste the following line: notepad %windir%/system32/Drivers/etc/hosts . Open the first result and look at the bottom of the file where it says “Localhost”. If there are any IP addresses below that, tell us what they are in the comments since they might be coming from the unwanted software.


Type Network Connections in the Windows search field and click on the first result. Right-click on the adapter that you are using at the moment and go to Properties > Internet Protocol Version 4 (TCP/IP) > Properties.

If the DNS line is not set to Obtain DNS server automatically, make sure to check that option.

Now go to Advanced > DNS tab and remove everything in DNS server addresses, in order of use.


Right-click on your browser’s icon and select Properties. Delete everything in Target that is after .exe”.

For Chrome users

Close Chrome and go to this folder: C:/Users/*Your username*/AppData/Local/Google/Chrome/User Data. Change the name of the Default folder to Backup Default. Re-open Chrome.

For Firefox users

Open Firefox and click on the Main Menu > Add-ons > Extensions. If you see anything suspicious there, remove it.

For IE users

When you open the browser, go to Tools > Manage Ad-ons and remove the unwanted software if you see it there. Next, go to Tools > Internet options and change the homepage URL to whatever you are normally using.


Open Run (Winkey+R), type Regedit and click on OK. Next, press Ctrl+F and type the malware name. Hit Enter and delete everything that gets found.

If there are no results from the search, manually visit those folders in the Registry Editor.

  • HKEY_CURRENT_USER/Software/Microsoft/Windows/CurrentVersion/Run
  • HKEY_CURRENT_USER/Software/Microsoft/Internet Explorer/Main

If you find there any suspicious keys that have names with a lot of random letters and numbers, delete them or if you are not sure, tell us in the comments what you saw.

About the author

Adrian Bitterson

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