Protect your account from hackers
Having your AVACS account hacked can be more than just humiliating: depending on what the hackers do, it can damage your reputation or even cost you money. If you suspect that your AVACS account has been hacked, the first thing to do is restore your account This article contains other tips and tricks for boosting the security of your AVACS account.
We all know that Developers never contact users for personal information such as social network, email, and especially they never ask for your Password.
Unfortunately, I have seen many cases of users who have lost their account by putting email address of other users in their profile
Don’t trust an unknown link that you may received by private message where it claimed to be a new AVACS Software.
So beware of frauders, if you receive a message with an unknown link from sites that are not official AVACS sites or its partners, make a complaint immediately. This way you will protect your account.
Create a strong password. Avoid including your name, birth date, pets, or common words in your password: make it difficult to guess
- A strong password will be at least 8 characters in length, but the more the better. The longer (more characters) your password is, the more time it will take the hacker to crack it
- A strong password should contain at least one of each of the following characters: lower-case letters, upper-case letters, numbers, and special characters
Do not use your AVACS password anywhere else. Ensure that you create a different password for every web service/website you use
- It’s not enough to do the same password with different numbers (e.g., password1, password2 …)
- If you’re feeling uncreative and have difficulty thinking up new passwords, use an online password generator — just make sure it’s from a trustworthy source.
Do not share your AVACS password with anyone. In fact, don’t share any of your passwords with anyone!
Only log in on trusted computers. If you are using a computer that you don’t know or trust, avoid doing anything that requires you to enter your password. Hackers commonly use key loggers on computer systems that record everything you type, including passwords
- If it’s not possible for you to avoid typing a password into a computer you don’t trust, change your password as soon as you can once you’re back at your own computer.