how to remove zeljko.exe kure.exe kristal.exe

July 5, 2010 at 13:53:22
Specs: Windows Vista
When I plug any usb driver in the computer one of those three (zeljko, kure, kristal) are made together with a 'autorun.inf' file. Is there any way to get rid of them?

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July 5, 2010 at 18:43:26
No Autorun

Use the procedures as per my post here, to make sure you are really clean.

Notes for Windows Vista users:
On Windows Vista that "Windows Temp" is disabled, to empty "Windows Temp" ATF-Cleaner must be "Run as an Administrator"

Include Malwarebytes.

Malwarebytes' Anti-Malware
Error codes
Common Issues, Questions, and their Solutions, Frequently Asked Questions.
Try it in Safe mode.
If it won't run, rename the downloaded mbam-setup.exe file to mb.exe to help work around certain malware that will block it from being run.
If it still will not run.
1: Go to Control Panel > Programs and Features and uninstall Malwarebytes.
Next redownload Malwarebytes but rename it before you download it to your desktop. As you are in the process of downloading when you get to the point that the "enter name of file to save to" box appears, in the "filename" slot, rename mbam-setup.exe to something.exe, then click Save.
If it installed but will not run, navigate to this folder:
2: C:\Programs Files\Malwarebytes' AntiMalware
At the top of the page, Tools > Folder Options > View, click > Show hidden files and folders and untick > Hide extensions for known file types.
How to see hidden files in Windows
Rename all the .exe files in the Malwarebytes' Anti-Malware folder and try to run it again.
When it opens, update 1st.
If it won't update after installing, update manually.
Download & install.

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July 11, 2010 at 04:48:00
I had this problem. It got really serious in my case. I felt a need to write a post about it on my web site. The entire text is below:

A virus blocked access to my 250GB external USB hard drive.
Prevx 3.0 solved the problem while Avira Antivirus, Windows Defender, Mulwarebytes Anti-Malware all failed to detect anything.

More details:
I discovered the following folders and files on my USB drives: kure.exe, zeljko.exe, mirk.exe in folders “rane”, “mirk”.
I searched web for these file names and found them on the Prevx’s web site.

I was reluctant to download a new and unknown anti-virus or anti-malware software as I already had a running Avira free antivirus on the affected system (XP SP3 on Dell Inspiron 1525).
I found a review of Prevx on The cnet’s editors did not sound overexcited about Prevx. I learned that Prevx is a “behavior based”, hence its speed.
After additional scans by Avira Antivirus and Windows Defender detected no threats while I was still unable to access the USB hard drive, I downloaded Prevx.
The download took seconds. A “deep scan” lasted less than 10 minutes and detected 10 threats.
The main threat was sbeb.exe file sitting on my system drive.
It was invisible in the folder where Prevx indicated it was located.

Attention: Prevx found 3 threats that I recognized as false positives.

Removing infected files is possible only after purchasing Prevx license. Which I did.
Removal procedure worked fine.

Verdict: Prevx has an excellent clean interface, it is intuitive, fast, detects and provides solutions against very serious threats that other anti-viruses do not detect (loosing a 250GB USB hard drive is very serious). Prevx definitely stands out in comparison to other anti-virus software.

To make this post a bit more relevant on this web site, I note that the creators of Prevx know how to collect money. Indeed, it was a rare case when I was happy to pay for a software. Thus, we have a good product with good business practices.

Original posted on

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