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PCs are confusing: this is the truth you cling to, the philosophy that can’t be denied. There are far too many programs to consider; there are far too many problems to decode. You spend more time trying to decipher technology than actually using it — and it’s easier to simply ignore the need for change, to let a system remain the same. All demands for updates are refused. Every manufacturer suggestion is ignored.

You don’t want to spend the hours cluttering your hard-drive with unnecessary items (which is precisely what you believe all new programs to be). It’s better to let your platform be stagnant and familiar.

That familiarity quickly shatters when a virus appears, however.

Individuals who are uncomfortable with computers (lacking the necessary knowledge to manipulate their operations) often deny all attempts of updating. Softwares are thought to be useless. Applications are assumed to be weak. And even new anti-virus programs are passed over, believed to offer nothing but a loss of memory space.

The truth doesn’t reflect this, though — it instead demands progress.

Malware, Trojan attacks, spy codes and more: the online world is filled to worries. And, without the necessary precautions, users may find themselves being targeted by those worries. Anti-virus software is therefore needed. Believing that a standard program is enough, however, will only end in disaster. Technology is forever being redefined; and hackers are all too clever. Without embracing the latest protections, individuals can leave themselves open to attack.

It’s imperative therefore to update regularly. Heed all industry warnings. Find all new programs. Don’t refuse to improve your computer (thinking that it would be best to simply leave it as it was offered to you). You must instead make every effort possible to defend against viruses — and this requires adding new applications and participating in change.

Next: heuristic advantage

Source, sadly deceased.


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