For all those who still have this question mostly from windows background -
In linux everything is a file(filename + inode)
When you create or copy any file by default it's execution bits is set to '0'
If you wish to execute it you have to manually turn this bit on by using command like "chmod".
So even if you somehow get you hands on malicious script you will have to manually turn on it execution bit.
This is one of the reason which gives linux users complete control over their OS unlike windows.
So No more stupid antiviruses eating your RAM!
- DeVry University2002
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