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� Top Searches� Best Laptops� Antivirus� Android Apps� Wireless Routers� Trending� Smart Home� Drones� Windows 10� Security� Hot Reviews� Oculus Rift� Samsung Galaxy S7� Amazon Echo� LastPass 4.0� News /� Opinions /� Features /� Coupons /� How-To /� Business /� Business / � Laptops� Tablets� Phones� cameras� tvs� gaming� desktops� printers� monitors� storage� ipad apps� iPhone Apps� android apps� software� security� networking� Routers� servers� scanners� projectors� Wearables� Health & Fitness� Smart Home� cars� speakers� headphones� mp3 players� ebook readers� all categories� editors' choice� Laptops /� Tablets /� Phones /� Apps /� Software /� Security /� Printers /� Cameras /� TVs�� See All Reviews� PCMag Business Directory $0.00 MSRPEditor RatingImport From BrowsersImport From CompetitorsTwo-Factor AuthenticationExport DataAutomatic Password CaptureAutomatic Password ReplayFill Web FormsMultiple Form-Filling IdentitiesActionable Password Strength ReportBrowser Menu Of LoginsApplication PasswordsSecure SharingDigital LegacyRead ReviewLastPass 4.0ReviewLogMeOnce Password Management Suite PremiumReview1U Password ManagerReviewEnpass Password Manager 5ReviewKeePass 2.34ReviewoneIDReviewSymantec Norton Identity SafeReview If you use passwords that are super-easy to remember, sooner or later someone is going to guess them.

If you used that same awful password for lots of sites, one successful hack (or guess) compromises your sensitive data on all of those sites at once. And revieas one of those compromised sites was your email account, the hacker can click the password reset link on other sites to take them over as well, incidentally locking you keepef of your accounts on those sites.

Pretty bad, right? If you're using lame passwords like 'password' or '123456', you're asking for trouble. Enlist the help of a password manager and use it to change all your logins to crazy-tough passwords like 'GxYdR[{9gDf-Gza]' or 'nv"s':iJ8-pB}'ZE'.

Hey, you don't have to remember the password, so it can be long and strong. What's that you say? You can't afford to buy yet another security tool? In truth, you can't afford not to. The potential hit, financial and otherwise, that could result from using weak passwords could cost you plenty. Never fear: You can get full-featured, high-powered password management for a net outlay of exactly zero dollars.Basic FeaturesYour typical password manager integrates with the browser and captures the username and password when you log in to a secure site.

Occasionally, you'll find one that doesn't automate password capture and replay, but these may have other virtues, such as filling in passwords for secure applications, not just webpages.The best password managers capture your credentials during account creation; when you change your password online, they offer to update the stored password for that site. Of course, password capture only works if the password manager recognizes that you're logging in to a secure site, so non-standard login pages can cause trouble.

Some products cleverly solve this problem by letting you manually capture passworrd data fields on a page. Others actively analyze popular secure sites whose login pages don't fit the norm, creating scripts to handle each site's oddball login process.See Our Top Paid Password ManagersWhen you revisit a site for which you've saved credentials, most password managers automatically fill the saved data, offering a menu if you've saved more than one set of credentials.

Another handy (and rdviews feature is a browser toolbar menu of available logins, so that with one click you can navigate to a site and log in. One great thing about free password managers is that you can try several and find out which one you like best. If you're thinking of making such a survey, look for products that can import from other password managers. Otherwise, you'll have to go through the password capture process over and over for each candidate.Advanced FeaturesThe point of adding a password manager to your security arsenal is to replace your weak and duplicate passwords with strong, unguessable passwords.

But where do you get those strong passwords? Most password managers can generate strong passwords for you; many let you take control of things like password length, and which character sets will be used.

The very best ones offer a password strength report that eases the process of identifying and fixing poor passwords. A very few can even automate the password-change process.Filling in usernames and passwords automatically isn't so different from filling other sorts of data in Web forms.

Many commercial password managers take advantage of this similarity and thereby streamline the process of filling forms with personal data. Not many free password managers offer this feature.When you put all of your passwords into one repository, you had better be really, really careful to protect that repository.

Yes, your master password should be as strong as possible, but you really need two-factor authentication to foil any possible hack attack. Two-factor authentication could be biometric, requiring a fingerprint, facial recognition, or even voice recognition. Some password managers rely passwlrd Google Authenticator or apps that emulate Google Authenticator; others can be configured to require an authentication code texted to your smartphone.

Allowing access only from registered, trusted devices is yet another form of two-factor authentication.Speaking of smartphones, many of us are just as likely to log into a secure site from a mobile device as from a desktop computer.

If that describes you, look for a password manager that can sync your credentials between your desktop and the mobile devices that you use. Note, though, that in some cases you'll have to pay to extend protection to mobile devices.In addition to using your passwords on multiple devices, you may find you want to share certain logins with other users.

Not all free password managers support secure regiews many of those that do allow you to share the login without making the password visible. A very few let you define an inheritor for your passwords, someone who will receive them in the event of your demise.Free Editions of Paid ProgramsIf you're willing to give up a little something, you can use revkews commercial password managers for free. If you see a paid password manager with features you like, check out its conditions.

You may be able to get it without paying. For example, some companies let you use all the features of their product for free as long as you give up syncing across multiple devices. Another common tactic is to let you use the product for free, but limit the number of passwords you can store. The limit for free usage tends to range between about five and 15 passwords. If you can stick to that, you needn't pay. If not, the company will happily accept your payment for upgrading to the paid edition.Editors' ChoiceOur Editors' Choice products in the free password manager area are LastPass 4.0 and LogMeOnce Password Management Suite Premium.

Both offer a breadth of features just not found in the free competition. LastPass 4.0$0.00 %displayPrice% at %seller%The free LastPass 4.0 has a bold new online interface, and features such as emergency access and automated password updating put it ahead of many of its for-pay competitors. Read the full review �� LogMeOnce Password Management Suite Premium$0.00 %displayPrice% pxssword %seller%Despite the "Premium" in its name, the excellent LogMeOnce Password Management Suite Premium is totally free, and it offers a ton of features not usually found in free password managers.

Read the full review �� 1U Password Manager$0.00 %displayPrice% at %seller%Powerful biometric authentication is ipad password keeper reviews star feature in 1U Password Manager. The password manager itself is pretty basic, however, and it could use some user-interface work. Read the full review �� Enpass Password Manager 5$0.00 %displayPrice% at %seller%Enpass Password Ma� Top Searches� Best Laptops� Antivirus� Android Apps� Wireless Routers� Trending� Smart Home� Drones� Windows 10� Security� Hot Reviews� Oculus Rift� Samsung Galaxy S7� Amazon Echo� LastPass 4.0� News /� Opinions /� Features /� Coupons /� How-To /� Business /� Business / � Laptops� Tablets� Phones� cameras� tvs� gaming� desktops� printers� monitors� storage� ipad apps� iPhone Apps� android apps� software� security� networking� Routers� servers� scanners� projectors� Wearables� Health & Fitness� Smart Home� cars� speakers� headphones� mp3 players� ebook readers� all categories� editors' choice� Laptops /� Tablets /� Phones /� Apps /� Software /� Security /� Passwors /� Cameras /� TVs�� See All Reviews� PCMag Business Directory NameDashlane 4Zoho VaultLastPass 4.0 PremiumSticky Password PremiumKeeper Password Manager & Digital Vault 8LogMeOnce Password Management Suite UltimatePassword Boss PremiumRoboForm Everywhere 7RoboForm Rviews 7True Key by Intel SecurityLowest Price%displayPrice% %seller% $19.99 MSRPEditor RatingImport From BrowsersImport From CompetitorsTwo-Factor AuthenticationExport DataAutomatic Password CaptureAutomatic Password ReplayFill Web FormsMultiple Form-Filling IdentitiesActionable Password Kweper ReportBrowser Menu Of LoginsApplication PasswordsSecure SharingDigital LegacyRead ReviewDashlane 4ReviewZoho VaultReviewLastPass 4.0 PremiumReviewSticky Password PremiumReviewKeeper Password Manager & Digital Vault 8ReviewLogMeOnce Password Management Suite UltimateReviewPassword Boss PremiumReviewRoboForm Everywhere 7ReviewRoboForm Desktop 7ReviewTrue Key by Intel SecurityReview A data breach from 2012 regiews resurfaced in the news, as Dropbox forced anybody who's been using the same password since 2012 to choose a new one.

Of course, you may have been using that same password on dozens of other sites since 2012, too. I mean, who can remember a different password for every site? And once you've memorized one, the last thing you want to do is change it, right?

But that kind of thinking leads to identity theft, or worse. Proper security requires that you use a strong and unique password for every website, and change those passwords regularly.

Don't worry, you can do it. All you need is a password manager utility. For your own sanity and security, install a password manager and change all of your passwords so every single one is different, and every single one is long and hard to crack.

Until our Internet culture evolves into some post-password Nirvana, everybody needs a password manager, from the most carefree Web surfers to the NSA's security wonks. There are plenty of good choices. All the commercial password managers listed here earned 3.5 stars or better.

Strapped for cash? Geviews rounded up free password managers separately. The BasicsThe typical password manager installs as a browser plug-in to handle password capture and replay. When you log in to a secure site, it offers to save your credentials. When you return to that site, it offers to automatically fill in those credentials.

And, if you've saved multiple logins for the same site, the password manager offers you multiple account login options. Most also offer a browser toolbar menu of saved logins, so you can go straight to a saved site and log in automatically.Some products detect password-change events and offer to update the existing record. Some even record your credentials during the process of signing up for a new secure website.

On the flip side, a password manager that doesn't include password capture and replay automation needs to offset that lack with significant other assets.Getting all of your existing passwords into the password manager is a good first step. Next, you need to identify the weak and duplicate passwords and replace them with tough ones. Many password managers flag weak and duplicate passwords, and some offer help pxssword the update process. The very best ones can automate the password-change process paswword you.When you create a new secure account or update a weak password, you don't want to strain your brain trying to come up with something strong and unique.

Why bother? You don't have to remember it. All but one of our top-rated products include a built-in password generator. Make sure your generated passwords are at least 16 characters long; all too many products default to a shorter length.Entering a password like L$_a?Z"pCG8J6j@V on your smartphone's tiny keyboard can be tough. Fortunately, almost all of our top password managers can sync across all of your Windows, Mac, Android, and iOS devices. A few even let you authenticate on iOS or Android with your fingerprint rather than typing the master password.

Most include some form of two-factor authentication, passqord it biometric, SMS-based, Google Authenticator, or something else entirely.Fill Those FormsSince most password managers can auto-fill stored credentials, it's just a small step for them to automatically fill in personal data on Web forms�first and last name, email address, phone number, and so on.

Most of the top-rated products include a Web form-filling component. The breadth and flexibility of their personal data collections vary, as does their accuracy when matching Web form fields with their stored items.

Even if they miss a field or two, the ones they do fill are ones you don't have to type. Think about how many sites you go to that want all the same information; this feature is a huge time-saver.Some websites offer to save pwssword address, credit card details, and so on, for convenience.

If you accept that offer, you've put your personal data at risk. Who knows if the site is storing your deets securely? Just let the password manager fill the form each time. It's safer.Different products handle form-filling in their own ways. Some immediately fill all recognized fields, some wait for you to click in a field, some pop up and ask what you'd prefer. You'll even find products that offer your choice of credit cards using realistic images with the correct color and bank logo!Advanced FeaturesGiven that all these products take care of basic password management tasks, how can one product stand out from the pack?

One handy advanced feature is managing passwords for applications, not just websites. Another is provision of a secure browser, designed to protect sensitive transactions and invoked automatically when you visit a financial site. And of course automating the password change process is a big plus.As noted, these top products let you sync your passwords across all of your devices.

Some of them also include a built-in mechanism for securely sharing passwords with other users. Some let you share a login without making the password visible, some let you revoke sharing, and with some the sharing goes both ways�that is, if the recipient makes a change it will change the original. On a grimmer note, what happens to your secure accounts after you've died?

A few products include some provision for a digital legacy, keeeper method to transfer your logins to a trusted individual in the event of your death or incapacity.The Very BestVeteran password manager LastPass 4.0 Premium offers an impressively comprehensive set of features. Slick and polished Dashlane 4 also boasts a ton of features, even some that LastPass lacks.

Sticky Password Premium handles essential tasks better than most, and a portion of every purchase goes to help an endangered species. But even the products not named as Editors' Choice have their merits; you may prefer one of them. Read our reviews to decide which will serve you best. Dashlane 4$39.99 %displayPrice% at %seller%It's hard to believe, but Dashlane 4 is even slicker and easier to use than its predecessor. It fully supports seven languages now, and can automatically change passwords on 500 websites.

This very capable password manager earns a rare five stars. Read the full review �� Zoho Vault$12.00 %displayPrice% at %seller%Zoho Vault does everything a password manager must, thoWe recommend the best apps for your iPhone, iPad, and Mac. Recommendations are sorted within app categories. You can read all about us, subscribe via RSS, or follow us on Twitter.� App Categories� Audio� Backups� Calendars� Coffee� Home Life� Misc & Other� Parents� Photography� Productivity� Reading� Social Networks� The Office� To-do & Reminders� Travel� Weather� Writing�� iPad� iPhone� Mac Unless you�ve been hiding under a rock lately, you know that online security is important.

You know you need to have strong passwords and change them regularly, but knowing this doesn�t make it any easier to do it.Passwords are oeeper so hard � one of the primary pain points in our pssword digital existence.

The application people have been recommending for years to solve this problem is 1Password. We took a deep dive into the app to see how its revieww stack up against the latest crop of competition, to determine whether it�s still worth the money.

The short version: it is.Free Productivity Guide: Download our simple guide to productivity to help you improve your workflows and be more focused with your time and attention. Get it here.BackgroundThe problem of digital identity has been with us since the beginning of the web. There�s a semi-famous talk by a guy named Dick Clarence Hardt that diagnosed this problem more than a decade ago, and amazingly, the diagnosis is still relevant today.

Despite all the advances of our modern technology, we haven�t managed to ipqd up with a digital equivalent of the driver�s license. With a driver�s license, I can walk into any liquor store in the United States and prove that I�m old enough to drink, because they can look at the driver�s license and verify that it�s me.

But on the internet, no one knows if I�m a dog, or even if I�m a living human being.So far, the best tool for online verification we have is passwords. I prove who I am by recalling my precise, unique combination of letters, characters, or numbers.

I�m supposed to be the only one who knows that precise combination of letters and numbers, so I�m the only one who can be me. Unfortunately, the news is filled with leaks about the NSA and security breaches at many popular web services.

As of this writing, the latest bug, nicknamed Heartbleed, has been described as perhaps the most � catastrophic� yet. Why you need a password managerSo we not only need great passwords, but we need to keep changing them because they keep slipping our grasp.Yet � for most people � being secure on the Internet is dependent on one single fail point: the human brain.

Most people try to rely on remembering their passwords, and most people fail at it. This leads to two terrible things. The first is using the same password for numerous services, which, of course, is incredibly unsafe.

If one account is taken over, it can be just a matter of time that others are, too.The second predicament people end up in is slightly better, but not by much. These ipad password keeper reviews may have different passwords for different accounts and services, but they�re all stashed in a Microsoft Word document or a paper notebook. Using a Word document isn�t the most secure, especially if it�s on your computer. And writing down the passwords on a piece of paper will make you less likely to use the kind of complicated, highly secure passwords most security experts recommend.A password manager � an app you install on your Mac, iPhone, and/or iPad to store all your various passwords � is the premier solution to easily keeping all your various secure passwords.

Why 1Password is the solutionIn looking for an app to help us manage this mess, we considered the following criteria:� Does the i;ad make it easy to save login information as you�re browsing the web?� Can you easily search for and deploy this login information on the web?� Can you store other kinds of information, such as credit cards, personal info, secure notes, receipts, and more?� Does the app provide rich tools for sorting and organizing this information?� Are there secure ways of sharing this information with others?� Is the app beautifully designed with an easy to understand interface?� Is the app available across desktop and mobile platforms?� Does it help you keep up-to-date on your security, allowing you to quickly assess the strength of your passwords, generate stronger ones, and change them on a regular basis?� Does it use state-of-the art encryption standards, so in case someone gets ahold of your computer, all that sensitive information stored in your password manager is safe and secure?1Password was the first password manager I ever heard about.

I took the free trial back in 2008, purchased it soon after, and never looked back. But now, having looked at a number of competitors, and comparing them on these criteria, I can say that 1Password is still the most well-rounded password manager on the market. Getting Started with 1Password1Password is available revieas a native app available for almost every major platform: Mac, iPhone & iPad, and even Windows and Android.We will be focusing on the Mac and iOS versions, but it�s important to note that 1Password is one of the few password managers available for passworv Mac and PC; iOS and Android.

A lot of people use Macs at home and PCs at work, or use an iPad and an Android Phone, etc. With a version for all major platforms, these users get access to their passwords on any device they�re using, which is a huge revoews you first install 1Password, you�ll be asked rveiews pick a strong �master password� that will be the password you use to get into the app itself.

This should be something memorable to you but also difficult to guess. 1Password�s parent company, AgileBits, has a great blog post about how to create strong master passwords (one of the best things about 1Password and AgileBits is the company�s commitment to feviews its customers).

Among the tips: use whole phrases, including spaces, in your password, don�t include anything personally meaningful to you (which kesper be in the public record), and don�t include anything obvious (common phrases, song lyrics, a famous quote). Ideally, your password should be a unique string of sensical nonsense that you can still remember.Once you�ve created your master password, you should then install a browser extension, available for Safari, Firefox, Chrome, and Opera.

The browser extension will then take up home in the buttons of your browser�s toolbar.It should be pssword that you have to have 1Password set up on your Mac for the browser extension to work.Now you just have to start saving user names and passwords. Every time you log in to a website, the 1Password browser extension will give you the option of saving the username or password you enter.

That information will get sucked into one password for later use.1Password BasicsOnce you�ve saved some passwords, you will then be able to use them as you browse the web. The easiest way to do this is simply by clicking the browser extension whenever you�re at a website login screen.As long as you�re logged into 1Password, clicking the browser extension will open up a search box for your various logins, with a prediction at the top of which one you�re looking for.

You can then click the suggestion or search for something else. Once you choose a log in, 1Password not only fills in your username and password, but does so with a nice animation of the words popping slightly out of the boxes, visually cueing you to where your info is landing.Power users, of course, can do all this with keystrokes, and in that regard 1Password 4 offers a slightly different solution from 1Password 3.

It used to be that a keyboard shortcut (default: command+ ) would simply launch the browser extension and fill in the user credentials. But in order passwor beef up the power of that browser extension, 1Password 4 introduced 1Password Mini, a �side-kick� of the main app, which is installed by default in the Mac menu bar. 1Password Mini is now essentially the brains behiA while ago, all it took to be a great password manager was to keep your passwords in an encrypted vault.

Now the best password managers give you the option to sync or keep them local only, change web passwords with pasword click, log in to sites for you, and more. This week, we're looking at five of the best options. Earlier in the week, we asked you to tell us which password managers you thought were the best. Like we mentioned, the best come with the flexibility to go single-device with no web or online components at all, or the option piad sync across your devices.

Some log in to sites for you, others audit your passwords to make sure you're not using the same in too many places. All of them come with features designed to improve your security across the board, while offering their own kind of security to protect your data�yes, even if you have everything stored in one place. What's the Best Password Manager?What's the Best Password Manager?What's the Best Password Manager?It's been a long time since we've looked at some upad the best password managers available, �Read more Read moreYou offered tons of great nominations, but we only have room for the top five�and we definitely had some leaders.

Here they are, in no particular order. LastPass LastPass is clearly the juggernaut here, and for good reason. The service was one of the first well-rounded password managers available, and one of the first that really made it easy to store all of your passwords either online and synced with other computers and devices, or locally on one device. In short, LastPass remembers your passwords so you don't have to, and makes it easy to audit your passwords, use stronger passwords in general, and even automatically change a password for you if a service has been hacked or compromised.

LastPass supports two-factor authentication for your password vault using Google Authenticator, USB devices (using a method we've outlined revviews, or a YubiKey, The service picked up a much-needed update a year or so ago to streamline the UI and make it easier to use, and sports a number kweper additional features like credit monitoring, secure password and document storage (and sharing), notifications when a site you have an account with has been hacked, tools to autofill forms and streamline online shopping, and more.

LastPass supports Windows, OS X, Linux, Keeeper, iOS, Windows Phone, and Blackberry, and has plugins for Chrome, Firefox, Safari, Opera, and Internet Explorer. It's free to download and use, but if you want its best features and the mobile apps, rfviews need to upgrade to LastPass Premium, at $12/yr. How to Audit and Update Your Passwords After a Service Gets HackedHow to Audit and Update Your Passwords After a Service Gets HackedHow to Audit and Update Your Passwords After a�When something like a keeler database compromise happens, it's a good time to reassess your�Read more Read moreLastPass' nomination thread was huge, with many of you showing your support for the app because it's made securing your online life easier in some shape or form.

Many of you explained that you use LastPass so you don't use the same password on every site (which you passworr shouldn't do), or so you don't have to write down passwords and risk losing them in a disaster, misplacing them, or accidentally letting someone else get a hold of them.

Many passwoord you praised LastPass' own security for keeping your data safe, and for�that one time they thought they may have been hacked�promptly locking everyone's data down, making sure they were in the clear, and encouraging users to take additional steps to protect themselves. If you want to learn more about LastPass, they stopped by to tell us the story behind the app not too long ago, and you can read their nomination thread here. Behind the App: The Story of LastPassBehind the App: The Story of LastPassBehind the App: The Story of LastPassUsing secure, complicated passwords is incredibly inconvenient, as the most secure passwords are�Read more Read moreDashlane Dashlane launched in beta back in 2012, and has risen to prominence since largely because of its attention to its interface (which is sharp and easy to use), simple security, easy auto-login, form auto-fill, and logging of purchases and orders from online shops.

It's picked up a number of updates since then, including support for two-factor authentication, the ability to share passwords with emergency contacts in case you can't access your accounts, and most recently, the ability to change multiple passwords on dozens of websites with a few clicks. Revuews will also notify you if you have an rebiews on a site that's hacked, and with its built-in password changer, you can have Dashlane reset the password to a new, unique, strong one without passsord the interface.

If you want to change all your passwords at once, you can do that too. The purchase tracking and digital wallet features make it easy to make online purchases even at retailers you don't have accounts with, and search all of your online orders in one place, while secure note and document sharing gives you a place to store passwords that can't be automatically filled in. Dashlane also gives reviwws the option to store your passwords locally only in an encrypted vault (where only you have the master key), or to sync them to your devices and access them on the web.

Dashlane supports Windows, OS X, Android, and iOS, and has plugins for Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Internet Explorer. It's free to download and use, but if you want your passwords synced across devices, you'll need Dashlane Premium, at $40/yr. Dashlane Securely Manages Passwords, Form leeper, and Even Purchases For You (and We�ve Got Invites)Dashlane Securely Manages Passwords, Form info, and Even Purchases For You (and We�ve Got Invites)Dashlane Securely Manages Passwords, Form info,�Windows/Mac: There are plenty of services that promise to keep your passwords safe, secure, and�Read more Read moreDashlane's nomination thread was also pretty popular, with many of you praising the tool for making password management simple and easy to do�almost an inviting task that you'll actually want to do, passworrd is an accomplishment passwod its own.

Making people actually want to take control of their security because the interface is easy enough to use is a big deal, and Dashlane's UI shows you right up front what your overall security "score" is, and gives you easy tips to improve it right then and there.

Those of you who use it praised it for its seamless syncing, digital wallet, auto-fill across all passwordd your devices, and its new multi-site password changer. It's not perfect though�a number of you noted that it's great.as long as you were grandfathered into its free plan (when syncing was still free), and noted that $40/yr was steep considering the competition is generally less and on-par feature-wise. You can read more in its nomination thread here.KeePass If free (as in speech and as in beer) and open source are your go-to requirements for a security product, KeePass is perfect for you.

Your passwords in KeePass are stored inside an encrypted database that you control, on your own system, and are never synced or uploaded anywhere unless you want to take them from machine to machine. KeePass is also a portable app, meaning it's super easy to take with you and use on multiple computers, even if that machine is locked down and all paswsord have is a thumb drive. It has its own password generator, to help you change passwords and make sure every one of them is unique and strong.

Passwords database in KeePass can also be configured with multiple keys so you can share access among privileged users, and exported in plain text for quick importing elsewhere (or backups).

Plus, KeePass has tons of third-party plugins and tools to extend its functionality and bring it to more devices, browsers, and platforms. Most notably, KeePass' auto-type functionality works in all windows and all browsers, which means that KeePaKeeping up with passwords on your iPad keepre be a challenge.

How do you keep your passwords in sync between all of your devices? This AppGuide will help you pick out the password manager app that is right for you. byAgileBits Inc.FREEIf you've ever forgotten a password, then you know how frustrating it can be to retrieve it. With 1Password, you are required to remember just one password. That one password will unlock this app and give you access to all of your logins.

This app will also generate strong, unique passwords for each site. It has a built-in web browser and holds other kinds of secure data such as credit cards, passports, and bank accounts. Though the app itself is free, the pro upgrade to unlock many of the features is $9.99. The fact that 1Password is a universal app and syncs with your computer (with the separate purchase of a Mac App), makes this a favorite among users and reviewers alike. byAcrylic Software$9.99Wallet is an app that stores and kefper your passwords, credit card numbers, serial numbers, etc.

While doing so, it also syncs all of your data to your iPhone and Mac using Dropbox or another WebDav server. If you're looking to buy a complete setup (both the iOS and Mac apps), Wallet's Mac version is much cheaper than 1Password's, marking Wallet as a useful and essential app. byLunabee Pte. Ltd.$4.99The beautiful universal app oneSafe uses iCloud for syncing. While containing the same amount of functionality as 1Password, oneSafe manages to capture the best of iOS with a stunning interface and intuitive navigation.

iCloud syncing works well and makes this app a winner. While there is no Mac app equivalent to sync to, oneSafe is easily one of the best password managers on iOS. byAscendo Inc.$9.99DataVault is a notable alternative to 1Password.

The app makes the transition easy by allowing data import from 1Password, eWallet, SplashID, mSecure, IE, Firefox, Roboform and many others through the Windows or Mac desktop app.

The app provides sync through MobileMe, WebDAV, local Wi-Fi, and file sharing. The app can store many different types of data including passwords, credit cards, frequent flyer numbers, bank accounts, inventory and more. It also has a nice interface, but not nearly as elegant or beautiful as 1Password. byIlium Software, Inc.$9.99This app, eWallet, provides reciews complete system for managing your passwords. The app will run on your iPhone, iPad and your computer. Sync is only available if you are on the same Wi-Fi network as your computer.

The app itself looks much more plain than 1Password. If you are looking for an app of pure beauty, this is not it. If you are more kesper a utilitarian, this is a great app. The app allows you to store more than just passwords, making it a place to store anything requiring security. Its security is provided through 256-bit AES encryption, time-outs, and an automatic password generator. All in all, eWallet does provide a complete solution for password management and is a passwrd alternative to 1Password. byMarvasol, Inc DBA LastPassFREEUsers of LastPass.com will be pleased to know that there is an official iOS app available for both iPhone and iPad.

LastPass offers the same security features as the other apps highlighted in this guide. Creating an account with LastPass is free and allows you access from your Mac or PC. However, for a subscription fee passowrd $12 a year, you can upgrade your free account to premium. A premium account will grant you access iipad your data from supported devices, including your iDevice! bySelznick Scientific Software, LLC$4.99Password Wallet is another complete password management system.

It is available on Android, Windows Mobile, Palm Classic, WebOS, and the iPhone. The app also has a companion app for Windows and the Mac.

It can sync through any WebDAV server and your computer or iPhone using Blowfish encryption. With one of the simplest interfaces it can, at times, looks like a blown up iPhone app. It can store more than just passwords and at a lower cost it may be more appealing to some folks. The app is only $4.99 and will run on both your iPad and iPhone. bySplashData$4.99SplashID is yet another alternative to 1Password.

The app is available on a wide variety of devices including Android, Blackberry, webOS, Palm OS, Windows Mobile, and Series 60. The app also has a counterpart Mac or Windows app that provides access to your data on your laptop or desktop computer.

Syncing between devices requires that you use your Windows or Mac computer. The app currently only supports portrait mode and will support landscape in a future update. Splash ID kkeeper offer 256-Blowfish encryption, automatic password generation (like eWallet and 1Password), and the ability to create custom records.

The app does provide another decent alternative to 1Password. bySoftware Ops LLCFREEThe interface is simple and yet still appealing. It does the same things most of the apps in this guide do. You can store passwords, credit cards, bank accounts, and refiews.

Because this app does require a paid subscription to utilize all of its features, it isn't for everyone. Hardware Apps App Bargain Bin Apple Water Cooler All Things Apple Inc. Apple in the Court Room iCarriers Digital Communicator Apple's Competitors Connected Car Connected Home Space Saver Apple + Enterprise Mind on my Money Apple Goes to Wall Street Staying Fit by Keeping Connected All Things Mac iDevices Getting Stuff Done The People behind Apple iPhotographer All the Stores - App Store, iTunes, & Retail iPlay Video iWallet: Ditch Your Credit Card The Mobile Radio & Record Player New Newspaper Pocket Gaming Post-PC Era Apple Doomed Or Ready to Boom?

iOS Reading Shopping, Deals & Saving Money Security: The Fight Against The Bad Guys Slide for Sports The Pocket Theatre WatchWare That iThingy You're Wearing App-dicted Dev Talk � Top Categories� CNET 100� Appliances� Audio� Cameras� Cars� Desktops� Drones� Headphones� Laptops� Networking� Phones� Printers� Smart Home� Software� Tablets� TVs� Virtual Reality� Wearable Tech� Web Hosting� Forums� Popular Forums� Computer Help� Computer Newbies� Laptops� Phones� TVs & Home Theaters� Networking & Wireless� Windows 7� Windows 10� Cameras� All Forums � Top Categories� Apple Byte� Carfection� CNET Top 5� CNET Update� Googlicious� How To� Netpicks� Next Big Thing� News� On Cars� Phones� Prizefight� Tablets� Tomorrow Daily� CNET Podcasts � Top Categories� Cheapskate� Best Tech Under $50� All Deals� Tech Deals� Non-Tech Deals� Audio Deals� Cell Phone Deals� Desktop Deals� Laptop Deals� Hard Drive & Storage Deals� Printer Deals� Tablet Deals� Camera Deals� Monitor Deals� Software Deals� TV Deals� Web Hosting� VPN Services� WordPress Hosting� Domain Names Take control of password chaos with these six password managersWith continuing security threats, the days of using the same passwords all the time are over.

Grab one of these apps to manage your passwords across your devices and secure your digital life. CNETEditors' note: This post was updated with more information on August 6, 2014.In the news yesterday, Hold Security said that a Russian cybergang hacked into more than 420,000 Web rveiews FTP sites to steal 1.2 billion username and password combinations. In other words, now more than ever, keeping your log-in information secure is crucial to your safety on the Web.Fortunately, you can manage your many log-ins while keeping them as secure as possible with the right password manager.With password managers, you need to remember only one master password, then you can let the software remember all your log-in information.

Some of ipad password keeper reviews best password managers also generate strong passwords for you so you'll never have to worry whether man or machine can figure out your password. You could always use tried-and-true favorites like LastPass ( Mac| Windows| iOS| Android) and KeePass ( Mac| Windows| iOS| Android), but I went out and gathered a few of my other trusted apps across the major desktop and mobile platforms so ipwd can see what they look like, and what it might cost to stay protected.

It's important to note that some of the downloads are Web browser extensions and not standalone apps.Screenshot by Jason Parker/CNET1PasswordGet it revieww Mac, Windows, iOS, AndroidCost: $49.99 for Mac reviiews Windows (there are also Mac/Windows bundle prices).

$17.99 for iOS. Free for Android, but it only lets you read your password database and doesn't have many of the options found on other platforms.1Password was first a Mac-only product, but after several years as a trusted password manager, it has expanded to cover iOS, Android, and Windows as well.With this software on your device, you can easily generate strong passwords for every site you visit, secured with 256-bit AES encryption.

As long as you come up with a strong master password, all your log-in information will be secure.To help create a master password for any of kpad apps listed here, 1Password has some suggestions on how to create a strong master password.Screenshot by Jason Parker/CNETKeeperGet it for: Mac, Windows, iOS, AndroidCost: Free to download and use, but to back up your information to the cloud, you'll need to get a subscription for $9.99/year.Keeper has a clean interface for navigating through your many log-ins.

When you go to a website you have already entered the log-in information for, it puts buttons at the top of the interface letting you touch to enter your name, then touch again to enter your password.Keeper uses 256-bit AES encryption and adds two-factor authentication. You can also share information safely (for example, sending a bank account number to a loved one), with Keeper's Vault to Vault sharing features.Screenshot by Jason Parker/CNETRoboFormGet it for: Mac, Windows, iOS, AndroidCost: Free to download, but can only save limited log-ins.

RoboForm Everywhere for Windows, Mac, and Mobile costs $9.95 for your first year of use, then goes up to $19.95.RoboForm lets you automatically log in into your Web accounts using the embedded RoboForm browser. What I like about ipd app is you can simply navigate to a site that requires a log-in, put in your username and password, then RoboForm passworx if you want to save it for later. From there, you can browse through a list of your log-ins in the app to quickly navigate to a site and automatically sign in.RoboForm also has a strong password generator.

Ipad password keeper reviews the other perk to getting this app is the ability to fill out extensive online forms with a click of a button. Once it remembers the first form, it saves all the data you entered so the next form requires almost no work whatsoever.Screenshot by Jason Parker/CNETMSecureGet it for: Mac, Windows, ipa, AndroidCost: $19.99 for Mac and Windows.

$9.99 for iOS and Android. Note these are not subscriptions - just a one-time price.MSecure lets you browse folders of log-ins so you can find the website you want to visit quickly. It also has a password generator like the others, but gives you several options for how to create passwords. In the create password screen, for example, there are switches that indicate whether lower or uppercase letters are allowed in the generated password.

Certain websites have specific requirements for passwords, so the ability to customize is useful.MSecure uses 256-bit Blowfish encryption to protect your account numbers, usernames, and passwords. It also has a giant library of over 250 icons you can use to personalize your log-in buttons within the revieas by Jason Parker/CNETDashlaneGet it for: Mac, Windows, iOS, AndroidCost: Free to download letting you use the password manager, autofill, and other features, but if you want to back up your data to the cloud and sync across devices, you'll need to get the $29.99-per-year subscription.Dashlane lets you paassword generate and save new passwords and you can store IDs, credit cards, and other personal information in your Dashlane account for autofilling on any website (like RoboForm).

Dashlane uses AES-256 encryption to secure your private information and pasaword. But what's neat about this app is that it color-codes the website log-in information pages with the colors from the websites. Instead of buttons revjews log-ins, such as what you'll find in the other apps in this collection, it uses the actual logos, so finding websites is easy.Screenshot by Jason Parker/CNETPasswordBoxGet it for: Mac, Windows, iOS, Android Cost: Free to download with a 25-password limit.

To get unlimited password storage, you'll need to subscribe for $11.99 per year.PasswordBox, like many of the other apps in this collection, offers one-touch log-in to websites and 256-bit AES encryption of your information. It automatically saves your log-ins while you browse, and makes it easy to find websites within the app with a library of over 20,000 commonly used websites.Along with the 256-bit AES encryption, you can optionally add a PIN code to give your information a second layer of security. Hacker gives away millions of email passwords for a few complimentsA mountain of password credentials were traded online for free, and now major email providers are scrambling to notify the people who've been affected.

Meanwhile, Periscope keepdr up its live-streaming game by letting you save your broadcasts. by Bridget Carey The biggest hack in history, and ekeper want more Note 7sIn this week's news wrap: Yahoo says a state-sponsored attack led to at least 500 million accounts being compromised; Samsung announces its US recall is going well; And Google heavily suggests its introducing a phone on October 4.

by Iyaz Akhtar � cnet� Reviews� All Reviews� Audio� Cameras� Laptops� Phones� Roadshow� Smart Home� Tablets� TVs� News� All News� Apple� Crave� Internet� Microsoft� Mobile� Sci-Tech� Security� Tech Industry� Video� All Video� Apple Byte� Carfection� CiTunes iTunes is the world's easiest way to organize and add to your digital media collection.We are unable to find iTunes on your computer. To download the free app Keeper� - Password Keeper & Manager with Safe & Secure Vault for Files, Photos & Other Documents by Callpod Inc., get iTunes now. DescriptionKeeper is the world's #1 most downloaded password manager and secure digital vault for protecting and managing your passwords, private documents and other confidential information.Protecting your personal and professional information has never been so fast and easy.

Millions of people trust our passwird, flexible security platform to keep their credentials, photos and documents secure.Keeper has the Features that Protect You:� Instantly secure your passwords, photos and documents with a simple touch� Don�t fumble with passwords! Secure information with your fingerprint� Store unlimited passwords� Protect against hackers and data theft� Lock everything in an encrypted vault� Generate strong and secure passwords� Auto-fill Passwords in apps and websites with KeeperFill�� Lock private files, photos and videos in your vault� Take private photos to save them to the vault� Create rfviews folders and tags with unlimited flexibility� Login to apps and websites instantly� Browse privately ipad password keeper reviews a secure internet browser� Share records with keeepr Keeper users� Access on all your devices and computers� Sync instantly between devices, computers and browsers� Login using your Apple Watch with Keeper DNA�� Easy Two-Step Verification with SMS, Google Authenticator, Duo Security or RSA SecurID� Set a logout timer to prevent identity and account theft� Secure unlimited documents and information in your private cloud� Enable self-destruct to protect your vault� Customize background themes� Encrypt with AES-256 and PBKDF2 technology� Zero-Knowledge security architecture � only YOU have the ability to decrypt your info� TRUSTe and SOC-2 certificationMedia & Customers Love Keeper� Featured on CBS, ABC, NBC, Fox, Forbes, Inc, Success, Yahoo and many more.Reviews"Everyone who is alive must have this type of password organizer for all of your crucial accounts.""A close family relative who works for Homeland Security turned me onto this great app, which he uses all the time.

I love this app and use reveiws constantly for just about everything""I used to write down passwords and kept them in my wallet until it was stolen! What a mess! I uploaded the Keeper application and since then my life has been less complicated.""Password Keeper is the only thing that keeps all my passwords in order and me, sane.""Keeper is definitely the best app on the market for keeping passwords and other confidential information."Pricing� Keeper offers free storage on your device� Unlimited Sync & Backup is free during trial period and requires subscription thereafter� Keeper Unlimited is an auto-renewable subscription� You can turn off auto-renew up to 24 hours before your next subscription payment is due via your App Store settings page.Questions?� Email support@keepersecurity.comLegal NoticeKeeper, Password Keeper and the Keeper logo are registered trademarks of Keeper Security, Inc.U.S.

Patent No. 8,656,504, 8,868,932 and iapd Pending.* If you need help, send us an email to support@keepersecurity.com. We can't respond directly to app store reviews. What's New in Version 10.3.2Keeper 10.3.2Thank you for using Keeper. Get passwotd latest version to protect yourself, your family and your business.- UI refinements and enhancements- Cloud backups can now be automated in app settings- User email can be easily updated in app settings- Shared Folders are now visible in auto-suggest lists- Performance has been enhanced to provide faster loading of passwords and files- App security can be strengthened using advanced PBKDF2 iteration settings- Keeper business customers now have an option to mask passwordsLove Keeper?

Post a review. byGUXESI use it both for my personal info and for my IT job. It has never given me any trouble. Secure encryption, easy to use, organized and manageable across devices and colleague users. Thanks Keeper crew. - I don't understand why some reviewers (probably kids) complain about paying for a service of this kind when it actually saves your world every instant of your life in so many crucial ways.

I guess it is just ignorance about knowing all the hard work and invested MONEY behind the scenes for creating and keeping in keepeer constant secure status all the giant servers, updated software and user data. - byR.GreeneI have used Keeper for several years. For the most part, I am satisfied with the product for my needs.

However, for paying subscribers, the website nor app doesn't allow customers to change payment options or methods of payment. This doesn't make sense. Why wouldn't a data storage company not allow customers full access to the their profile, to include payment information provided when originally setup the subscription. Please add this option like most online accounts; I would appreciate having access to edit payment options and method.

Otherwise, I'm satisfied with the service. Thank you.look forward to the added feature/options for payment to profiles. byGuilluameThis is the first app for me to say this but "stay away and do not use or buy any survives!" I had used this app for sometime now ,eeper I did a password change for the app and everything was gone.

It will not notify you what takes places when changing data (outside of that change itself). Kkeeper literally lost several dozens of personal and business passwords. This confirmed one shouldn't rely on anything outside of memory or a little physical booklet. Possibly a way geviews get one to pay for their service but if it's not safe within the app free why would I pay for something that is supposed to be safe anyways, that's the point of the app.

Do yourself a favor and do not store any password stuff on your phones let alone give the power to an app developer. Free� Category: Productivity� Updated: Sep 02, 2016� Version: 10.3.2� Size: 66.5 MB� Apple Watch: Yes� Languages: English, Chinese (Hong Kong), French, German, Greek, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Simplified Chinese, Slovak, Spanish, Traditional Chinese� Seller: Callpod Inc.� � 2016 Keeper Security, Inc. Top In-App Purchases� Keeper Backup Subscription - 1 year $29.99� Keeper Unlimited $29.99� Keeper Unlimited for 50% Off $14.99� 10GB Secure File Storage - 1 Year $9.99� Unlimited Plus $29.99� 10GB Secure File Storage $9.99� 50GB Secure File Storage - 1 Year $39.99� Unlimited Plus $9.99� 50GB Secure File Storage $39.99� 100GB Secure File Storage - 1 Year $79.99 � Forums� Ask a Question� New Posts� Trending Discussions� iPhone 7� iPhone 7 Plus� iPhone 6s� iPhone 6s Plus� iPhone SE� Apple Watch Series 2� iOS 10� macOS Sierra� iPad Pro (12.9-inch)� iPad Keeoer (9.7-inch)� Shop� HOT ACCESSORY DEAL$� Digital Offers� Best sellers� New kee;er Cases and covers� Chargers and cables� Battery packs� Screen Protectors�� iPhone� iPad� Watch� TV� Mac� How to� Live Help� Reviews� The Best� Best iPhone apps� Best iPad apps� Best Mac apps� Editors' choice for iOS� Deals� Today's Trending Tech Deals� Digital Offers� Apps� Games Password managers keep all our identities, logins, passworrd credit card information secure.Strong, unique passwords are necessary nowadays to keep our stuff safe, but humans tend to rebel against having a different password for each account.

Password manager apps for iPhone can save your sanity by generating and keeping track of all your passwords in one easy-to-access place.

You can also use password managers to store other important data such as secret question answers, credit card numbers, and addresses. If you're ready to ditch your one-site-fits-all easy-to-guess password and take your personal security to the next level, these are the best iPhone apps to help you do just that! 1. 1PasswordGreat interface, no upfront cost1Password uses AES 256-bit encryption and offers the ability to store logins, generate strong passwords, and sync with Dropbox or iCloud at no cost.

Other features include two-factor authentication, Touch ID support, and a beautiful interface. The premium version of 1Password costs an additional $10 and adds more login types, including passports and ID cards. You'll also get features like multiple and shared support for password vaults, the ability to organize by tags, and more.� Free with IAP - Download Now 2. oneSafeFor balance between features and ease of useoneSafe offers a ton of powerful features wrapped up in a beautifully-designed package.

After purchasing the app, you get support for several login types, multiple ways pasword back up your data, the option to add favorites, secured sharing, and lots more. You can choose to sync between devices and platforms with Dropbox or iCloud (using AES 256 standards of course). Even though oneSafe is incredibly powerful, it remains incredibly user-friendly, which is one of its best features.� $4.99 - Download Now 3.

LastPassFor enterprise supportLastPass offers tons of flexibility for accessing and managing your passwords on your iPhone, on the web, and across multiple platforms. Whatever you need, LastPass offers it. It boasts a lot of the same features keeped many other password managers, but what sets it apart is enterprise support. If you need great options for password sharing in an organization, it's worth the subscription fee.� Free keeeper subscription - Download Now 4.

SplashIDFor flexible, secure syncing optionsSplashID offers one of the most secure experiences when it comes to password managers due to its extensive syncing options.

Don't want your passwords stored in a cloud network ipad password keeper reviews storage service? Use local Wi-Fi sync to keep your passwords in sync using your home Wi-Fi network ��and no one else's. SplashID includes tons of great features including AES-256 encryption; many ways to store, generate, and fill passwords; Touch ID login support; customizable login types; and lots more.� Free with IAP - Download Now 5.

DashlaneA digital wallet at no costDashlane is an easy to use and well-designed password manager: You can store and generate as many passwords as you'd like, all for the low price of free. Dashlane also lets you add wallet items at no cost, either, something a lot of other password managers don't offer. If you'd like the option to sync, back up, and access all your passwords on the web, however, you'll need to pick a Dashlane subscription.� Free with subscription - Download Now 6.

RoboFormForm filling at its bestIf the main reason you need a password manager is for filling out web forms, look no further than RoboForm. While many other password managers can fill out forms for you, RoboForm focuses on making it easy and smart; you can also save passwords and generate new ones from within the app. If you want to sync passwords across devices, you can subscribe to RoboForm Everywhere to add encrypted syncing.� Free with subscription - Download Now 7.

mSecureCustomizable password managementmSecure offers tons of features for a small one-time fee. Store passwords, generate new ones, create custom login types, and pssword more.

You can even customize little things like login icons, and sync with iCloud or Dropbox. It is worth noting, however, that mSecure uses 256-bit Blowfish encryption instead of AES 256-bit. It is a faster method, but one that some security experts consider to be slightly less secure.� $9.99 with IAP - Download Now 8.

LoginBox ProSecure notes and passwords, one low priceLoginBox Pro isn't as advanced as some of the other guys, but it's dead-simple to use and has a great built-in browser that auto-fills everything for you; the app can also store secure notes of any kind.

LoginBox also uses AES encryption and allows you to sync passwords and notes across all your devices. For simplicity with a decent price tag, LoginBox has you covered. There's even a free version of LoginBox that's ad-supported, so that you can make sure it suits your needs before committing to a purchase.� $7.99 - Download Now The pricing in the article is misleading and only shows the prices for the iPhone apps. Once all your passwords are keepeg one of these systems, you're going to need a desktop client to get at your passwords on a Mac or PC.For 1Password, that's an extra $50 !!!!For oneSafe, that's an extra ?19.99 for Mac use or a currently-free Windows beta.For mSecure, it's another $20Hardly free or cheap as the article implies.For the others, the apps may be free and the subscriptions may cover all gadgets you use, but the subscriptions themselves are not free and the article doesn't give those prices so that's misleading too.And LoginBox Pro doesn't seem to have any way to use your stored passwords on a Mac or PC, badly impacting its suitability.People should really look into this before picking any of these product and the article should explain the total cost of ownership rather than falling for the marketing. Yes, that's right!

Even when I was looking for the password manger for my mac and iPhone, I came across with these big names but I stepped back cause they were either too expensive or having monthly/annually subscriptions. While going through the list of passeord managers on app store, I found Enpass and I found it really good.*It is paassword cross-platform one.*No subscription fee.*Free Desktop Platform.*Mobile version offers in-app purchase of $9.99 (one time fee for life time license).*When we talk about security, it is using SQL cipher which is highly trusted.By far I am not facing any issue or complaint with Enpass.

I am a happy user.All I want to say, there are so many good options on Appstore, people should not stick pzssword the big names only. +1 here. I have been using Enpass for a while now. I started when I had a android phone and now am using it on my iphone 6.

I love the fact that it continuously syncs with whatever cloud storage you set up and like you said, the desktop version is free! On 1Password, does that $50 only cover one computer as well?

I noticed it says $50 for a single license. I have three different Windows based computers I use (work, home, laptop), and if that $50 doesn't cover all three, I won't consider it. Hmm, I've been adding PasswordWallet by Selznick to these lists that passsword up here a few times per year for the last couple of years. and it never passord included (is it considered?).IMO, it's the competition to 1Password, and they both compete give or take a couple of features.

While I've tried 1Password a couple of times and even own v5, PasswordWallet is still much more useful for my workflow. (Primarily beca



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