Also, I only use my machines to log on to services, can't bring myself to trust anyone else's machine.
For android use, I have Keepass2Droid (https://keepass2android.codeplex.com/)
If you modify a password on machine A and a different on on machine B, resolving the conflict requires manually exporting both to XML, manual merging, etc. It's a real pain.
I only use my machines to log on to services, can't bring myself to trust anyone else's machine.
Zero consistency between the browser plugin, the vault, the app, and the mobile app. Even within the vault there's little consistency between different panes.
I'd like to believe that they know what they're doing crypto-wise, but damn that UX feels mickey-mousey. Even something as simple as using up/down over the autocomplete list misbehaves.... ;(
... and don't get me started on Basic Auth support on Chrome OSX
I only use it because I have to at work. 1Password is much more convenient.
However I think that is something that could easily be improved once the guys over at LastPass realize they must invest more in the UX. I for myself did already open a support ticket for that. If everybody would do this, this might raise the attention.
On the other side it's not so bad from a functional only perspective and the pricing is fair - I'll give it a chance and stay another few months with them.
Nothing too fancy but works very well. Have been using it for many years now.
The documentation was a bit lacking when I started, so I wrote an article with instructions:
The neat thing with yubikey neo is that I can use it with android phone using openkeychain and nfc. This pairs neatly with an app named password store that syncs my pass-database using git + ssh leaving my private key secure.
The lastpass cli utility also supports their two factor options. So you get scriptability, ubiquity, and two factor. Killer.
1Password, by far, is my favorite password manager.
Has someone already used this one ?
The native component is written in Go.
1. Platform support: 1Password only supports Windows and OS X. I use more than those, and want to maintain the ability to jump between platforms at will.
2. Pay twice for OS X and Windows. Seems extortionate.
3. Browser support: I want to be able to try out browsers. At the time I made this decision, 1Password actually reduced the number of browsers they support.
Been using their premium service for about 2 years now, couldn't live without it.
It's strange that you say "this is why you shouldn't use linux", when the article leads off by saying that the author doesn't like OSX anymore (for unspecified reasons). It seems that the author doesn't consider it 'far inferior', and considers OSX inferior enough to look for a replacement.
And the more people who take up linux, the greater the demand for proper linux support. Scaring users away with your FUD doesn't help things. 'Unsupported software' was a similar argument against OSX until a few years ago, if you recall.
Hide KeePassX's window:
Just open the settings, click the first two checkboxes ("system tray icon", "minimize to tray instead of taskbar") and add `keepassx -min` to your login script. It'll ask for your password and disappear.
KeePassX does use the browser title bar and it's sometimes not reliable. It's easily fixable, though. Install a Greasemonkey plugin to your browser and add scripts such as this one:
// ==UserScript==<br>// @name Google<br>// @namespace google<br>// @include https://accounts.google.com/*<br>// @grant none<br>// ==/UserScript==<br>document.title += " | Google";
I like how I could type "gmail" in Alfred and have 1Password do everything for me. I was able to reproduce that with a bash script that I call from my own launcher and it works just as well, if not faster.
#!/bin/bash<br>nohup xdg-open "https://example.com/" >&/dev/null &<br>wmctrl -a Opera<br>sleep 1<br>xte 'keydown Hyper_R' 'key dollar' 'keyup Hyper_R'
Last line simply simulates my KeePassX Auto-Type shortcut (which I got from OS X, yes).
Update: <br> are newlines, can't believe it's this hard to post code snippets here.
There are plenty of valid arguments about Linux on desktop, but this is not one of them.