Decrypt files that were locked by the EncrypTile ransomware to get back your personal photos, documents and other types of files
First observed in November 2016, EncrypTile is a type of ransomware that uses AES-128 encryption to lock personal files and hold them for ransom. The files are locked with a unique key that's bound to the computer, and they display a message with details on how to send money to get back precious data.
Instead of doing this, you can try alternative utilities like Avast Decryption Tool for EncrypTile Ransomware, which is specially designed to locate files locked with the EncrypTile ransomware and decrypt them.
Decrypt files locked with EncrypTile ransomware
Released by developer Avast, the program doesn't require installation and comes wrapped in a user-friendly wizard that asks for input on every step before proceeding further. It can be set to scan any location on the disk where you suspect the encrypted files to be, such as local or network drives as well as custom folders.
Files encrypted with the EncrypTile ransomware receive the "encrypTile" word at their extension, so they should be pretty easy to spot. Also, four new files are created on the desktop with the contact information for paying the ransom.
Fast and easy-to-use decryption tool
In the next wizard step of Avast Decryption Tool for EncrypTile Ransomware, the program has to compare an encrypted file with its unencrypted, original counterpart. To make this happen, you can specify two such files. Alternatively, if you know the password required for decryption, this can be typed to speed up things. The original files should be in the backup disk, email folder, wallpaper folder, or Windows sounds directory.
The software application does not guarantee that it will be successful. However, it's free and easy to use, definitely worth a shot if you want to decrypt the locked files. Avast Decryption Tool for EncrypTile Ransomware carried out decryption jobs quickly in our tests.
Avast Decryption Tool for EncrypTile Ransomware was reviewed by Elena Opris