Wwhu Ransomware is a type of malicious software that belongs to the Djvu family. It encrypts files on infected computers and adds the .wwhu extension to the file names, such as renaming
sample.jpg.wwhu. The ransomware uses the Salsa20 encryption algorithm, which, although not the strongest method, still provides an overwhelming number of possible decryption keys. Upon encrypting the files, Wwhu ransomware generates a ransom note in the form of a text document named _readme.txt. The note explains that the files have been encrypted using a highly secure encryption method with a unique key, and victims are instructed to purchase a decryption tool and key to regain access to their files.
SpotifyxBiden Ransomware is a malicious computer virus that encrypts files on the infected system, making them inaccessible to the user. It is a variant of the Vicious Ransomware family. The ransomware spreads through various methods, such as infected email attachments, torrent websites, and malicious ads. Once installed on a computer, SpotifyxBiden Ransomware takes control of the system and encrypts most of the user's data files, including .JPG, .GIF, .DOC, .XLS, and many other file types. It uses an unknown encryption algorithm to lock the files and appends the .spotifyxbiden extension to the encrypted files. After encrypting the files, SpotifyxBiden Ransomware displays a warning alert to the user, demanding a ransom of 100 EURO to decrypt the files. The ransom note (read_it.txt) provides instructions on how to pay the ransom and recover the encrypted files.
B-Panther Ransomware is a malicious program that encrypts files on the victim's computer, making them inaccessible until a ransom is paid. It belongs to the Xorist ransomware family. Once it infects a system, it encrypts various types of files and appends the .B-Panther extension to the encrypted files. The specific encryption algorithm used by B-Panther Ransomware is unknown However, ransomware programs typically use strong encryption algorithms like AES or RSA to encrypt the victim's files. After encrypting the files, B-Panther Ransomware leaves a ransom note HOW TO DECRYPT FILES.txt in text format in the folders containing the encrypted files. The ransom note may also be displayed as an image on the victim's desktop screen. The note typically demands payment within a specified time frame to provide the decryption key.
Wwty Ransomware is a variant of the Djvu ransomware family that encrypts files on infected computers and appends the .wwty extension to the filenames. For example, it renames
2.png.wwty. Wwty Ransomware uses a powerful encryption algorithm to lock the files on the infected computer. The encrypted files cannot be accessed without a decryption key. After encrypting the files, Wwty creates a text file named _readme.txt containing a message outlining the ransom requirements. The ransom note demands a payment in Bitcoin, ranging from $490 to $980, in exchange for the decryption key. The note also provides contact information for the attackers, including firstname.lastname@example.org and email@example.com emails.
Wwpl Ransomware is a malicious software that belongs to the STOP/DJVU ransomware family. It targets Microsoft Windows operating systems and encrypts files on the victim's computer, demanding a ransom payment in exchange for a decryption key to restore access to the encrypted files. The ransomware appends the .wwpl extension to filenames, for example, a file originally labeled
1.jpgis changed to
1.jpg.wwpl. Wwpl Ransomware uses a strong encryption algorithm to lock the victim's files, making them inaccessible. After encrypting the files, it generates a ransom note in the form of a text document named _readme.txt. The ransom amount demanded ranges from $490 to $980 in Bitcoin cryptocurrency.
Wwza Ransomware is a malicious software that belongs to the Djvu family. It encrypts files on the victim's computer and demands payment in exchange for a decryption key and tool to restore access to the files. The virus spreads by disguising itself as legitimate software and can infect a computer through various means, including downloading programs from torrent websites, running hacked games or freeware, and installing key generators for Windows or Office software. Once Wwza Ransomware infiltrates a computer, it encrypts data and adds the .wwza extension to file names. For example, a file originally named
1.jpgis altered to
2.pngis renamed to
2.png.wwza. Wwza Ransomware uses the Salsa20 encryption algorithm to encrypt files. Wwza Ransomware creates a ransom note in the form of a text document named _readme.txt.