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DesktopSecretLock Standard 1.5.15 Giveaway
$24.95
EXPIRED

Giveaway of the day — DesktopSecretLock Standard 1.5.15

Powerful protection against remote desktop hacking or unauthorized access.
$24.95 EXPIRED
User rating: 44 (75%) 15 (25%) 41 comments

DesktopSecretLock Standard 1.5.15 was available as a giveaway on August 28, 2019!

Today Giveaway of the Day
$49.95
free today
Detect and remove stubborn malware!

Desktop Secret Lock adds an additional level of security to your computer or remote desktop server.
Desktop Secret Lock uses a non-standard locking method for enhanced security, and its own unique password which is separate from your computer’s password.
A locked computer looks like it’s unlocked, but it is in a mode which securely prevents anyone from accessing the working desktop.
You will be notified if someone has clicked on your desktop or pressed any key in your absence.

Features:

  • Transparent Desktop Lock
  • locked desktop looks like the everyday, unlocked desktop, ready to be used.

  • Advanced Security
  • Desktop Secret Lock creates its own desktop and displays it instead of your normal Windows desktop.

  • Auto Lock
  • Desktop Secret Lock can lock the desktop by use of a shortcut key, or by specifying a certain period of inactivity.

  • Safety Unlock using USB flash stick
  • Desktop Secret Lock has an option: "Saving key file to USB flash stick".

  • Log Journal
  • EasyTune-up
  • System Requirements:

    Windows 2000/ XP/ 2003/ Vista/ 2008/ 7/ 8/ 8.1 (x32/x64)/ 10

    Publisher:

    Greatis Software

    Homepage:

    https://greatis.com/desktopsecretlock

    File Size:

    2.7 MB

    Price:

    $24.95

    GIVEAWAY download basket

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    Comments on DesktopSecretLock Standard 1.5.15

    Thank you for voting!
    Please add a comment explaining the reason behind your vote.
    #11

    A wonderful and useful app! Thank you

    Reply   |   Comment by Bogdan  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-16)
    #10

    How long is this licence good for? 3 months? 6 months? A year? At what point do I have to pay to keep using this software? I don't want to end up with a locked desktop that won't open unless I lay down the money to get a licence to use it.

    Reply   |   Comment by Larz Marlowe  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+17)

    Larz Marlowe, Did you bother to look on their site? They don't do annual subscriptions.

    Reply   |   Comment by JonE  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

    Larz Marlowe,

    License is lifetime!
    You can it without time limitations, but only for non-commercial use.

    Reply   |   Comment by Dmitrys  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
    #9

    You may accidentally lock yourself out of the PC permanently.

    Reply   |   Comment by ricohflex  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)
    #8

    Great just was test it now works excellent !! Use a passwort that you will allways remember !!

    Reply   |   Comment by Pit Tuch  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-16)
    #7

    Hello. Congrats., Only Best Software World .Thanks for the Giveaway. This app is more than 5 stars

    Reply   |   Comment by mahdiameri28  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-15)
    #6

    BEWARE:
    THIS PROGRAM DOES NOT PROVICE GOOD SECURITY AT ALL

    At the very best, it only provides very very superficial protection.
    To the creator of this software: don't tell lies and mislead people thinking this is "strong protection" and "almost unbreakable".

    From their own website, first question in FAQ section:
    https://greatis.com/desktopsecretlock/support.htm#faq
    --------------------------------------
    Question: How to unlock my PC if I forgot my unlock password?
    1) reboot into Safe Mode,
    2) next delete "C:\Program Files (x86)\DesktopSecretLock\DesktopSecretLock.exe".
    --------------------------------------

    So, even the laziest person can 'break' into a PC 'protected' by this program.
    I wouldn't even be surprised if you can just kill the process DesktopSecretLock.exe via taskmanager on a 'protected' system to instantly get rid of it.

    Reply   |   Comment by Oscar  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)

    Oscar,

    Before writing this, just try to kill DesktopSecretLock.exe on the protected desktop and let me know when you will get success.

    Reply   |   Comment by Dmitrys  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

    Dmitrys, make it worth my while to install this and defeat it and I will, and record a video otherwise the weaknesses are self evident, the protection only exists while the current session is executing... you have no way to enforce any security once ALL your executables are not running like would be the case if a worm gained access via SMBv* servers with ring0 rights and could then do what ever it liked a bit like wannacry ransomware did on unpatched systems due to the preexisting NSA placating vulnerabilities. That vulnerability has been patched but it is not gone... it has been moved to a different part of the ring0 subsystem for future use by US state actors until it is again exposed to or by non-state sanctioned criminals use.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Oscar, It likely uses a pseudo device driver service to do its best to prevent the main executable from being killed which is why the FAQ says boot into safe mode... since the non-pnp device driver service is not registered as a safe boot compatible device driver... have I given Dmitrys a clue how to mainatin the exectuable protection while in safe mode? Still pointless if he did as one can easily offline edit a registry to disable any filter .SYS file virtual device service or any conventional .EXE service or processes autorun. This program is a superficial cosmetic honeypot style protection... nice try but not up to the job of securing a PC it's just suitable for evidence gathering of an office snoop for disciplinary reasons.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
    #5

    So this is the STANDARD edition of the program, the PREMIUM features are listed on this page:
    https://greatis.com/desktopsecretlock/premium.htm

    Since both work via password afterall, the question is why you would install a third-party program instead of using Windows own built-in feature to accomplish the same.

    I installed todays offer and tried it out, does what it claims in short but since Windows has it's own feature for it (and nobody knows my Windows password), i don't see why i would use a third-party program to lock the screen. It's only three clicks away for me in Windows 8 itself. Maybe i have use for it in the future.

    But thanks for the offer to Greatis and GOTD.

    Reply   |   Comment by senzai6293  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+28)

    senzai6293,

    You can be hacked via Remote Desktop Services Vulnerabilities:
    https://www.csoonline.com/article/3431665/more-critical-remote-desktop-flaws-expose-windows-systems-to-hacking.html

    (August 13 2019) Microsoft released patches for bugs in Remote Desktop Services:
    https://portal.msrc.microsoft.com/en-us/security-guidance/advisory/CVE-2019-1226

    Hackers can use the password brute-force attack or unknown vulnerability in RDP protocol to get access to your PC.
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Remote_Desktop_Services

    Reply   |   Comment by Dmitrys  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-8)

    If your computer has a CD/DVD-Drive or USB to boot a forensic Linux distribution your Windows password will be recovered in 10—15 minutes.

    Reply   |   Comment by Lea  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-11)

    Lea,
    At least Windows itself gives 500% more protection than this program does.
    And knowing that Windows itself is indeed not completely secure, it says a lot about the so called 'security' this program offers.

    To break the security this program offers: just boot up in Safe Mode and remove the process from the startup folder and you're done.

    Reply   |   Comment by Oscar  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+13)

    Lea, yeah and if someone wants access to the data on the hard drive, a locked Desktop won't help much to avoid that. So i don't see the point here.

    Reply   |   Comment by senzai6293  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+19)

    senzai6293, i forgot to add, we are not talking about any encryption or a encrypted hard drive or anything here, this program will NOT stop advanced users (or computer-savvy individuals) from accessing whatever they want that is on the hard drive, maybe it's ok to have if you have family members that could know about your Windows password and you don't want kids for example to get into the Desktop this way. If i really want to stop someone from accessing any data on the HDD while i'm gone, i'm going to encrypt the whole drive to be sure. Everything else is wishy-washy, imo. If someone has enough time to reset someones Windows password (being so sophisticated), that person will probably figure out how to get to the data on the drive without Windows password (using the forensic Linux distro you proudly mentioned), completely bypassing the Desktop itself. TL:DR - Locking your Desktop is as safe as using a Windows password. So my initial comment stands. Lastly, what happens, if you boot into Safe Mode with this program installed? The answer is provided by Greatis themselves https://greatis.com/desktopsecretlock/support.htm ;)

    Reply   |   Comment by senzai6293  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+13)

    Dmitrys, idk what you are on about and what it has to do with todays offer but here you go:

    It's pretty easy to create a user account without admin privilegs on Windows, so good luck with all the mentioned "possiblities" on a user account that allows for basically ZERO changes on the system. ;)

    Reply   |   Comment by senzai6293  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    senzai6293, hahahahaha inactive in safe mode and they tell you... looks like the entire purpose of this is NOT securuity but snooping upon office coleages by creating an unlocked looking desktop to report if anyone attempted to gain unathorised entry in your absence i.e. a honeypot... not checked but ideally it'd optionally take a picture via a connected web cam or exertanl IP security cam of the work area to provide evidence too. I've not checked as I do not need to spy on coleagues wil I am out. BTW reseting the windows password would delete saved data within windows protected data store as well as be detectable by the owner when they return and try to login. Most snoopers intend to be non-destructive so they do not raise a flag on the need to check CCTV and invalidate any secure data that had been compromised.

    "simplest way" to sneak a peak at someones system undetected assuming is to watchthe hard drive activity light and when it is off for a reasonable period of time power down the machine by unpluging it! a bit draconian but as long as the system is not writing to the HD at the time the system will usually restart ok and windows is known for spontaneous reboots or power outages causing reboots on systems not protected by uninteruptable power supplies. then use a bootable USB stick with a live linux or WinPE toolkit assuming one can change the boot order of the bios or boot into safe mode if passwords are known for any accounts.

    Safe mode is least desirable since it will add entries into the events log which could be seen by an admin and it would be known someone booted into safe mode which no end user in an office environment should ever have to do. Just cut power safely do the snooping outside windows and let the computer reboot as if the system did a random reboot and leave it on the login screen. Now if the company uses bitlocker then the chances are the data you want to sneak a peak at is encrypted and not viewable using these methods.

    *BUT* in UK attaining unathorised access to a password/secured computer system is a breach of the Computer Misuse Act 1990. This techinally includes accessing any computer residing in the UK or elswhere in the world from the UK even if I use a dumb V-100 terminal to login to a US computer via a modem with authorisation and then go on to perform a more sophisticated intrusion in USA or UK or any other nation state or in international waters or space. Which is one of the many reasons I do not explore that side of adventures with computers as a UK resident.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

    Lea,
    Do you know about the ways to block boot from CD/USB and access to BIOS setup?
    Use Google search for help.
    Of course, Desktop Secret Lock does not include Kensington lock :-)

    Desktop Secret Lock adds an additional layer to the security.
    You Windows password may be know to your co-worker/admin.
    It may be brute-forced or compromised.
    Your PC may be hacked remotely via RDP service.
    Desktop Secret Lock was made as a second wall.

    Reply   |   Comment by Dmitrys  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

    Dmitrys, only a subset of windows editions even support RDP teminal services... Business/Pro/Enterprise and Server editions. Home and Starter editions DO NOT allow RDP logins at all unless you hack the teminal servces binaries. Even then RDP attack surface would at worst be limited to within your LAN unless you opened a port to the internet and left it on the standard RDP port which would be imensly dumb... Even then remote attack on RDP will not normally stand a chance of gaining access but just locking out the legit user by winlogin locking an account after a few failed dictionary login attempts... As far as I understand the real brute force vulnerability (last time I checked) is network shared files and folders and printers of which multiple failed login attempts do not lockout winlogin desktop account logins. No one would ever attempt to brute force winlogin with any serious attack as it is self defeating when SMB and other services provide a softer way to brute force credentials.

    In Summary RDP is not an issue for most users, even if you use an edition of windows that runs RDP terminal service you don't have to keep it running if you never want to use it... you can create firewall rules to only permit certin IP numbers or ranges to connect to it, you can shift the default RDP port from the standard heavily scanned TCP port to any other port that no third party would be able to then tell it was an RDP server at all... only allow remote RDP access via company VPN and never expose it over the unencrypted internet... or just disable it and remote assistance and there is no risks at all... no need for 3rd party payware to pretend to be a security layer. Which is really just an extra unecesary hoop the end user has to open to get to their computer when the entire system can be locked down far better just by using the freely available built in policy editor and security settings and looselydocumented registry settings.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Dmitrys, repeated failed logins via RDP will lockout the attacked users account which will prevent brute forcing credentials also only an idiot exposes naked RDP to the public internet or an entire LANs IP space and not just the static endpoint they are going to use via a real VPN on that LAN. Users of Business/Pro/Server/Enterprise editions of windows should not even have termnal server running as an automatic start service if they NEVER plan to RDP into their desktops at work.... and no domestic edition of windows even permits a RDP login session to be instantiated, and one can easily disable the terminal service if no one uses RDP or sending Windows CustomerAssistance requests (I have never known anyone to ever use that feature ever) There are several other 3rd party systems availalble for remote access to computers RDP can be safely disabled and encrypted 3rd party services that are hardened to operate over the internet are freely avilable.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    Dmitrys, how is that even relevent to home users? and since when does RDP on Business and Pro and Server and Enterprise machines aver get exposed in an upatched state to any RDP attack scenario? If your windows Vista or above PC is connected to the internet directly with a public IP number and not behind a NAT windows derfaults to assigning the Network connection as a public network and applies a firewall profile that blocks all attempts to access any of the possibly vulnerable services over the internet... SMB, UPNP SSDP RDP as well as many others are all blocked by default. You'd have to figurativley drop your trousers and draws and bend over in a drunken party and invite all commers to be attacked in the manner you claim! In those circumstances your tool would provide zero protection and your entire PC would be owned by anyone who wanted it and it'll be sending out spam aand participating in distributed deniability of service attacks and all the data stored on that machine or passwed through it will potentially be completely compromised.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
    #4

    Went to check out the link given to look at the "forums". First there is a captcha to just look at the web page. I don't believe you should have to jump through hoops just to read a forum....to post, yeah, but to read them strikes me as overkill.

    The link takes you to the advertising/info for the program, not to a forum. Then I see this "You must use your real IP address to enter the giveaway (Not a VPN or proxy)." Sorry but a lot of us use VPNs for security and I have never run into a problem using mine to acquire any type of program, paid or free from any site. If I change servers I might have to confirm my ID with an email response for sites such as discord etc., but have never been refused entry because of my VPN. So even if this was useful for me I would not buy it from this developer. JMHO.

    Reply   |   Comment by LadyLei  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+22)

    LadyLei, I just clicked the link using first a VPN, oops captcha, then using no VPN, no captcha. I have run into this VPN issue, from a few highly ranked companies who specialize in computer security software. Not a big deal to me as long as I know the company I'm dealing with, in this case Greatis Software. And that link takes you to the actual company page for the program, not an advert https://greatis.com/desktopsecretlock/ from there you can look at FAQ's etc.
    Personally I'm going to give it a shot. At least then I will know who tried looking into the comp while away from it.

    Reply   |   Comment by DJ  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

    LadyLei, agreead that does seem overkill but what it does do is deal with the case of users posting personal data like email addresses and restricts spider bots from crawling the forum and extracting data for unathorised use, wheterh it be google spider to help educate its AI engine or a SPAM spider bot crawling for email addresses to refresh a list of addresses to spam or domains of email server to be further explored for valid accounts to attack to hijack or to determine other users ccount names. SO is it effective or not? Jury is out on it... but yeah it's an additional pain.... BUT if it's reliable what it *should* mean is if you proved yourself human on first access to the formum they SHOULD NOT ask you to prove it again when posting... but I bet the y do! If they did it right and only asked you to captcha on first forum read of the sesssion and not on each post , wouldn't that be more prefereable than like here when we have to recaptcha on every post AND have to refresh the page if we wish to post two comments in a row when using the alternate extended recaptcha code that is only valid for 2 minutes and so needs to be flushed as if it expires as you type the second comment you lose the typed text as the page returns wrong parameters... It's all a pain in the neck but reduces the problem of a comments area full of spamverts and automated posts that has to be deleted by any moderators here or on other sites.

    Hmm that's an idea on first submission of anything whether it be user vote, comment usefulness vote, download now button or comment post could produce a single recaptcha challenge and IF the visitor passes the test then a session cookie variable hash could be set that cryptographically authorises ALL further human actions like posting, voting and downloading in that session without further recaptcha challenges as long as the session cookie variable is valid... they would no longer have to use those damned annoying massive timeouts on user votes and comment votes since the bots won't get that inital recaptcha passed session cookie.... Maybe that is too much work than the GAOTD team want to invest to perfect their websites functionality?

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    TK, Have never had to enter a captcha twice on this site in all the years I have been using it. Well, if I switch from the game page to the windows page, but only for posting a comment; not for downloading or voting on a piece of software whether or not I am using my VPN. Perhaps it is the particular VPN you are using?

    Reply   |   Comment by LadyLei  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

    LadyLei, It is likely due to the version of web browser I am using not being compatible with the current edition of google recaptcha so it reverts to a fall back version that presents a loooooong code that must be pasted into a submission box after the image challenge match is performed... and it has to be done on every comment posted. I don't use a VPN to access this or any site from my home locaton. My understanding it is NOT GAOTD enforcing this annoying reCaptcha fall back but just googles reCaptcha scripts does it for this particular class of browsers.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
    #3

    "uses a non-standard locking method for enhanced security"
    That is a warning sign. It simply isn't how good security is done.

    Reply   |   Comment by Iain Harrison  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

    Iain Harrison,

    Non-standard means that this is not Windows workstation lock (standard method of locking PC).
    Desktop Secret Lock creates own desktop, similar to Winlogon desktop.

    Reply   |   Comment by Dmitrys  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-9)

    Iain Harrison, yep security through obscurity is superfical security at best... and here since you can remove it by simply booting into safe mode or into a livecd liveusb or winPE and simply rename the executable or delete it and on next reboot the windows will start without this alternate non-standard locking protection.

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)
    #2

    Hello,
    I am not sure if this program offers the security I'd like to get. It is good that "You will be notified if someone has clicked on your desktop or pressed any key in your absence" but I'd like a program that stops uninvited visitors who look around in my data and maybe steal them. Does DesktopSecretLock offer this?

    Hoping for answer
    Jörg

    Reply   |   Comment by Jörg Linnewedel  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+12)

    Jörg Linnewedel,
    Yes. Desktop Secret Locks blocks access to your PC desktop.
    It creates own secure desktop, protected by different than your Windows password.
    Unauthorized visitors cannot get access to your data and steal them.

    Reply   |   Comment by Dmitrys  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-10)

    Except that this program does NOT provide good security AT ALL, only very superficial protection.
    From their own site, first question in FAQ section:
    --------------------------------------
    Question: How to unlock my PC if I forgot my unlock password?
    reboot into Safe Mode,
    next delete "C:\Program Files (x86)\DesktopSecretLock\DesktopSecretLock.exe".
    --------------------------------------

    Reply   |   Comment by Oscar  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

    Oscar, Oscar you make a perfectly valid point except you blundered over the obvious...HTH does another non user of the computer know you have an artificial desktop running?? They do not. Yes, if we forget OUR password, then to get in we must boot in safe mode.
    I've seen the same comment, from you, on here 3x YET have not seen ONCE where you tried it to prove your point to others!!

    Reply   |   Comment by DJ  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-2)

    DJ, What are you smoking?

    "How does another one know you have an artificial desktop running?"
    - Because they noticed it is artificial (it does not behave 100% like a real desktop... it's in the details)?
    - Because they bluntly tried to access your desktop?
    - Because they've seen you activate it?
    - Because they heared you talking about it?
    - etc
    - etc..

    "I have not seen once where you tried it to prove your point to others"
    What does that even mean?
    You're suggesting that booting into safe mode does not work?

    My point is that what this software/company claims is no more than a lie and selling an extremely false sense of security (read many of the comments from people falling into their commercial security word salad thinking they are now secure"). They would get a lot more positive points when they advertise the product for what it is, instead of selling it as "unbreakable" or "prevents anyone from accessing".
    Be honest and informative.
    The (potential) user has the right to know this is very far from secure.... that's the point!

    Reply   |   Comment by Oscar  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)

    Dmitrys, are you saying it creates a new windows login account to get that "own secure desktop"? and not just a desktop like always in front process that tracks key pressess and mouse activity intercepts Ctrl+Alt+Del to prevent bringing up a normal winlogin prompt or task manager launch menu... and takes webcam snaps if configured to do so and logging all detected activity within the context of the existing users windows login?

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

    DJ, to hack into a system that is up and running as undetected as possible you'd find an opertune moment when HD light is off for a few seconds in a predictable manner and hard power down the machine using either the power button holding it down for 4 secs or more which is cleaner or flipping the main power switch... windows will usually recover from such unexpected power losses if no write was in progress to the storage media at the moment or power loss. On normal reboot it would be logged in system events as unexpected shutdown or similar not any particular program activity. First one can then try to get into bios boot options to reboot to lived USB drive or WinPE USB drive again to avoid leaving any evidence of specific access attempts in the hosts systems event logs... quite often it is no longer necesary to delete or rename the protection software executable since yuo'd already have access to all users unencrypted data and activity logs.... harvest the data you want and then restore bios boot options if necesary and reboot the computer and leave it as if it suffered a power blip or an unexpected reboot due to windows standard instability if it's left logged in too long without a clean reboot. The fact that Oscar is pointing out is that simply booting into safe mode bypasses the loading of the custom protection NOT that one needs to action the complete diabling of the protection for the legitimate users which is th reason the back door Safe Mode access is described by the vendor in the FAQ. I am sure you know that many desktop program will happily continue to operate in safe mode so there is no need to disable the program and then relogin to the original account and then re-enable to the program and restore the system... you can just access pretty much everything from within safe mode with network settings! But for a techncal security intrusion and an act likely to be worthy of instant dismissal or criminal charges you'd not be wise to let safe mode log your illegal activity which could be used to get you fired or sent to prision in certain countries!

    Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  19 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-1)
    #1

    Desktop Secret Lock is a neat utility that offers strong protection against local threats and it provides tools which can make it almost un-breakable. Due to its ease-of-use, the software can be safely operated by both skilled and non-technical users.

    Desktop Secret Lock has an option of "Saving key file to USB flash stick". This feature is extremely useful if you forgot your password. Just insert your flash stick into USB port of your PC and it will be unlocked.

    If you are looking for a tool that can lock your computer to save your private data from threats and protect Windows from un-authorized access against threats, Desktop Secret Lock is the only choice for you.
    https://forums.mydigitallife.net/threads/greatis-software-giveaway-desktop-secret-lock-5-lifetime-upgrades-by-dmitry-sokolov.79926/

    Reply   |   Comment by HA  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-35)

    "is the only choice for you" tells a lot about the writer of this comment and his indepentence and his neutral point of view

    Reply   |   Comment by Registered User  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+27)

    Except that this program does NOT provide good security AT ALL
    At the very best, it only provides very superficial protection.
    Don't tell lies and mislead people thinking this is "strong protection" and "almost unbreakable".

    From their own site, first question in FAQ section:
    --------------------------------------
    Question: How to unlock my PC if I forgot my unlock password?
    1) reboot into Safe Mode,
    2) next delete "C:\Program Files (x86)\DesktopSecretLock\DesktopSecretLock.exe".
    --------------------------------------

    Even the laziest person can 'break' into a PC 'protected' by this program.

    Reply   |   Comment by Oscar  –  20 days ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)
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    Pet grooming assistance.
    $19.99 ➞ free today
    Lawn Care Software Giveaway
    Lawn care scheduler and task manager.
    $19.99 ➞ free today
    Illuminati Soundboard Giveaway
    A humorous soundborad app.
    $0.99 ➞ free today

    Android app giveaways »

    Ultimate EMF Detector Pro Giveaway
    Monitor and measure any EM field.
    $0.99 ➞ free today
    Quotes and Sayings Pro Giveaway
    Sometimes all we need is a little inspiration in life.
    $0.99 ➞ free today
    Atlantis 3D Pro Live Wallpaper Giveaway
    It will bring live wallpapers menu in one click.
    $0.99 ➞ free today
    Disc Golf Bag Tag Challenge Giveaway
    Welcome to Tribaloid disc golf sports club!
    $1.19 ➞ free today
    BabyBook - Baby Tracker & Newborn Diary Giveaway
    Monitor a newborn child.
    $2.99 ➞ free today