ESET ANTI-MALWARE SDK

Protect your organization and add value to corporate solutions

110m+
users worldwide

400k+
business customers

200+
countries & territories

13
global R&D centers

ESET Anti-Malware SDK

Available for both Windows and Linux platforms, ESET Anti-Malware SDK provides multilayered, cross-platform protection for a wide range of applications and integration scenarios. Provides:

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Multiple licensing
options

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Cross-platform 
protection

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Scalability

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Comprehensive
SDK Kit


Cross-platform threat detection

While the SDK supports Windows and Linux, the scanning engine also blocks mobile malware (Android, iOS) and threats targeting macOS, providing for a fully fledged cross-platform protection.

Anti-malware SDK scheme

Add anti-malware capabilities

Whether intended for your organizations’ internal use or for your customers, the SDK easily integrates ESET's scanning engine to fend off all types of threats, including ransomware and zero-day malware.

Complete control

You have full control over the implementation process and which functionality you decide to use. The solution offers a wide range of options, supported with extensive documentation and ESET engineers ready to assist you in case you need help.

Use cases

PROBLEM

How to add value to products and services your organization provides?

Your organization is competing in a tough market and needs to enhance its products, services and solutions.

SOLUTION

  • Build products with excellent protection within.

Offer products with excellent-quality in-built protection. To gain a head start on your rivals, enhance your products, services and solutions with ESET anti-malware. Depending on the type of product or service your organization provides, choose the ESET Anti-Malware SDK functionality that suits best and offers most value to your customers.

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protected by ESET since 2016
more than 4,000 mailboxes

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protected by ESET since 2016
more than 14,000 endpoints

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ISP security partner since 2008
2 milion customer base

The ESET difference

DNA Detections

Detection types range from very specific hashes to ESET DNA Detections, which are complex definitions of malicious behavior and malware characteristics.

While the malicious code can be easily modified or obfuscated by attackers, the behavior of objects cannot be changed so easily and ESET DNA Detections are designed to take advantage of this principle.

In-product sandbox

Today’s malware is often heavily obfuscated and tries to evade detection as much as possible. To see through this and identify the real behavior hidden underneath the surface, we use in-product sandboxing.

With the help of this technology, ESET solutions emulate different components of computer hardware and software to execute a suspicious sample in an isolated virtualized environment.

Scans files and blocks of data

Analyzes hundreds of different file formats (executables, installers, scripts, archives, documents and bytecodes, as well as blocks of data) in order to accurately detect embedded malicious components.

URL and IP address scanning

ESET Anti-Malware SDK also provides URL and IP address scanning to identify and block phishing sites and addresses containing dangerous payload.

Stay on top of cybersecurity news

Brought to you by awarded and recognized security researchers from ESET's 13 global R&D centers.

Press Releases

ESET launches new security solutions to protect constantly-connected users

The latest edition provides improved protection, faster installation and a new personalized security report

GreyEnergy group targeting critical infrastructure, possibly in preparation for damaging attacks

ESET researchers reveal a successor to the feared BlackEnergy APT group - In the footsteps of a feared threat actor, with a new arsenal of tools

We Live Security blog

Attackers exploit flaw in GDPR-themed WordPress plugin to hijack websites

The campaign’s goals aren’t immediately clear, as the malefactors don’t appear to be leveraging the hijacked websites for further nefarious purposes

Malware of the 90s: Remembering the Michelangelo and Melissa viruses

Our trip down the malware memory lane takes us all the way back to the 1990s