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Next-gen Linux server antivirus

While Linux servers are typically considered more secure against viruses and malware, no device is completely impenetrable. Ensure peace of mind for your Linux systems with our superior endpoint protection.

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Supports both 32-bit and 64-bit systems
Supports various operating systems like Red Hat, Debian, and Ubuntu
Can find malware on dual-booted systems with other operating systems
Developed and updated continuously
Avast Business Antivirus for Linux
30-day money-back guarantee

Linux business security

Keep your Linux systems protected with our lightweight antivirus solution. Our CommunityIQ technology provides real-time Linux anti-malware protection and speeds up workstations by protecting files on the server, using less power with multicore support.

Core Scanner
An on-demand antivirus scan service with a command-line utility for Linux that integrates with email servers using AMaViS. Clients connect to the service's UNIX socket to perform core and command line utility scans and get immediate scan results.
File Server Shield
A real-time file scanner that scans files written to any of the monitored mount points. Supports fanotify-based ”on write” file system shield, designed for file server usage that protects your files efficiently both on Samba and NFS.

How does the Linux antivirus work?

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Make sure that your installation is done by a pro - our technical team is just a phone call away. They are online 24/7 and will get back to you within the hour to help you with installation, troubleshooting, and configuring your product.

Everything you need to know about next-gen antivirus for Linux servers

The Avast Business Antivirus for Linux servers is installed in two steps:
1) Add the Avast repository to the system repositories.
2) Get the desired packages from the repository.

The configuration file format is INI file format, i.e. it consists of KEYWORD = VALUE entries, each on a separate line. Lines beginning with ';' are treated as comments and are ignored. Keys may be grouped into arbitrarily named sections. The section name appears on a line by itself, in square brackets ([ and ]).