Top 5 Keyloggers
Keylogger software logs and monitors all activities on the computer where it is installed. It allows you to keep track of what is happening on your computer.
Keylogger is a program that monitors and records the keystrokes used on your computer. It captures every key pressed on the keyboard and stores it down in a file or memorybank that can be viewed by the person performing the monitoring in real-time, or at a later date. If you want to know what your buddy or co-workers are doing online, you should definetly use keylogger. Keylogger has great ability to hide themselves, so that no one can figure out that you monitoring and capturing information about a computer’s use. There are two types of keyloggers: software and hardware keyloggers. Hardware Keyloggers are small devices about the size of a AA battery that are plugged in-line with your keyboard in order to record your keystrokes. These devices are generally used by companies to monitor employees or really serious “spies” who want to keep track of what you do on your computer. I personally use software keylogger, because it is free.
007 Keylogger is one of the best computer monitoring software which allows you to secretly record all activities of computer, including all areas of the system such as email sent, Web sites visited, every keystroke (including login/password of ICQ, MSN, AOL, AIM, and Yahoo Messenger or Webmail), file operations, online chat conversation, and take screen snapshot at set intervals just like a surveillance camera directly point at the computer monitor.
This program is sharewere and you need to buy it, but don’t worry. After searching a long time for a serial number i finally found one that works :) After you install the software, insert the serial number and you are ready to use it.
Note: Some antivirus and antispyware programs flag Keyloggers as being infected (malware/hack tools), although the applications are perfectly safe and does not pose a threat to your system. This is called a “false positive”. The term false positive is used when antivirus software wrongly classifies an innocuous (inoffensive) file as a virus. The incorrect detection may be due to heuristics or to an incorrect virus signature in a database. Similar problems can occur with antitrojan or antispyware software.
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