Most antivirus programs identify GS.Enabler as malware—for instance TrendMicro identifies it as ADW_SPROTECT, and Kaspersky identifies it as HEUR:Trojan.Win32.Generic.
The free file information forum can help you find out how to remove it. If you have additional information about this file, please leave a comment or a suggestion for other users.
The GS.Enabler process itself does not contain any references to its author. However, a few interesting pieces of information are available from other sources.
Description: GS.Enabler is not essential for Windows and will often cause problems. GS.Enabler is located in the "C:\Program Files" folder.
The file size on Windows 10/8/7/XP is 3,041,792 bytes.
The program has a visible window. GS.Enabler is a file with no information about its developer. The program starts upon Windows startup (see Registry key: AppInit_DLLs). The file is not a Windows core file. Therefore the technical security rating is 56% dangerous.
Recommended: Identify GS.Enabler related errors
Important: You should check the GS.Enabler process on your PC to see if it is a threat. If GS.Enabler has changed your browser's search engine and start page, you can recover your browser's default settings as follows:Reset default browser settings for Internet-Explorer ▾
The following programs have also been shown useful for a deeper analysis: ASecurity Task Manager examines the active GS process on your computer and clearly tells you what it is doing. Malwarebytes' well-known Banti-malware tool tells you if the GS.Enabler on your computer displays annoying ads, slowing it down. This type of unwanted adware program is not considered by some antivirus software to be a virus and is therefore not marked for cleanup.
A clean and tidy computer is the key requirement for avoiding PC trouble. This means running a scan for malware, cleaning your hard drive using 1cleanmgr and 2sfc /scannow, 3uninstalling programs that you no longer need, checking for Autostart programs (using 4msconfig) and enabling Windows' 5Automatic Update. Always remember to perform periodic backups, or at least to set restore points.
Should you experience an actual problem, try to recall the last thing you did, or the last thing you installed before the problem appeared for the first time. Use the 6resmon command to identify the processes that are causing your problem. Even for serious problems, rather than reinstalling Windows, you are better off repairing of your installation or, for Windows 8 and later versions, executing the 7DISM.exe /Online /Cleanup-image /Restorehealth command. This allows you to repair the operating system without losing data.