- Lid geworden
- 2 aug 2016
- Reaction score
Ik denk dat ik dit topic op inactief gezet kan worden.
Any files that are encrypted with Dharma (CrySiS) Ransomware will have an <id>-<id with 8 random hexadecimal characters>.[<email>] followed by the .dharma, .wallet, .onion, .zzzzz, .cezar, .cesar, .arena, .cobra, .java, .write, .arrow, .bip, .combo, .cmb, .brrr, .gamma, .monro, .bkp, .btc, .bgtx, .boost, .waifu, .funny, .betta, vanss, .like, .gdb, .xxxxx, .lock, .adobe, .AUDIT, .cccmn, .tron, .back, .Bear or .fire extension appended to the end of the encrypted data filename.
You can submit (upload) samples of encrypted files, ransom notes and any contact email addresses or hyperlinks provided by the cyber-criminals to ID Ransomware (IDR) for assistance with identification and confirmation of the infection.
Only the earlier .dharma, .wallet, .onion variants of Dharma (CrySiS) are decryptable. Unfortunately, there is no known method to decrypt files encrypted by the newer variants of Dharma (CrySiS) without paying the ransom and obtaining the private RSA keys from the criminals...including the .adobe variant.
If possible, your best option is to restore from backups, try file recovery software or backup/save your encrypted data as is and wait for a possible solution at a later time. Ignore all Google searches which provide links to bogus and untrustworthy removal/decryption guides.