Overall Satisfaction with Malwarebytes
We use Malwarebytes in the IT department to protect our servers. We also use Malwarebytes on all user machines, especially now that users often work from home, in order to protect all of our systems from ransomware or other attacks or issues.
- Malwarebytes constantly monitors for all malware and ransomware, protecting your systems and network from being attacked. This can save a company millions of dollars even if one attack is averted.
- Malwarebytes runs silently and does not create a bunch of overhead, dragging your system resources down. It is efficient and effective.
- Malwarebytes has been one of the best values with reasonable subscription costs
- Ability to detect and stop malware and ransomware from damaging a system or locking data
- Ease of installation
- Ease of management
- Malwarebytes has worked with us to come up with a multi-year subscription model that was within our budgetary allowances for security. Considering the potential monetary cost of an attack, the ROI is immeasurable in many ways.
- Malwarebytes allows us to cover ALL endpoints, including those that are working remotely during COVID. This is important since users tend to do things from home that they may not do from in the office.
- Malwarebytes is so easy to install and maintain/update that we can actually see the value in time saved.
Malwarebytes beat the pricing we received from competing products like ESET and Bitdefender. Also, from looking at multiple reviews and ratings, Malwarebytes simply does a better job of protecting systems. It is easy to manage and maintain (sometimes information can be too much and irrelevant). Malwarebytes gives you what you need to ensure your systems are secure without the need for heavy management and oversight.
Do you think Malwarebytes delivers good value for the price?
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Would you buy Malwarebytes again?
Malwarebytes is well suited for a wide range of applications, from the home user to an enterprise infrastructure consisting of numerous server endpoints. We have it installed on over 80 endpoints including 16+ servers, both physical and virtual. I can't really think of a scenario where it is less appropriate--maybe in a scenario where you want malware to be able to take over a system?