This android app was mentioned in
with an average of
Keepass, storing the .kdbx files on Google Drive or Dropbox.
KeePass2Android. Before installing this app, I hated creating new accounts because it would force me to memorize another complex password. Using the same password for every site is insecure, so that wasn't an option. Now that I'm using a password manager, I only have to remember a small number of secure passwords. KeePass2Android changed my digital life by making it more secure and less dependent on my memory.
>free, noninvasive manager
>that syncs across all my computers and devices,
put the kdbx file in your dropbox folder
>doesn't break in Android apps,
Keepass2Android works with copy/paste or with its own more secure keyboard for android (you literally click a button username and a button password and it's on the fields by themselves)
>has a way to log in on a public computer,
you're asking to have your passwords stolen, you shouldn't enter any sensitive info on a public computer but if you want to have them stolen you can use Keepass on the public computer, it doesn't need any special privilages, portable, run, open kdbx, done on getting your passwords stolen
>and never takes more than a second to log in.
Literally 1 second difficulty is the recommended by KeePass (it has an 1 second button), you use that 1 second to avoid brute forcing
Keepass2Android is great, and also free/open source. It even has a PC version that you can sync via Dropbox or Google Drive.
I use Dropbox; on Windows, you have the Dropbox sync app; on Android, I use Keepass2Android which has a Dropbox option for accessing the file.
I'm using Keepass2Android Password Safe that's compatible with Keepass file and works with file in cloud: [link]
Keepass2Android Offline is the offline version for local database: [link]
Both are free and without ads.
I personally like Keepass2Android better because of the QuickUnlock and the K2A Keyboard.
I've been using Keepass2Android for a while now and never had any issues with it. Opens your keepass file directly from GoogleDrive/OneDrive/Dropbox or local storage, allows you to copy username and password from a notification, auto-locks the database if you forgot about it. I think the only negative thing I could say about it is that it is that its password generation doesn't remember what you set it to last time.
Keepass2Android supports 2.x file format.
You can have your file synced with Google Drive or anywhere else on your phone.
I use Keepass2android. I also use keepass on windows and everything else.
I've used the desktop and IOS versions for years and been very happy. I've used Keepass2android since i got my S8 a couple months ago. Also happy with the app.
I suggest using KeePass 2. Save your database in Dropbox. Use KeePass2Android on your phone. Set Dropbox on your phone to keep an offline copy of the database file and KeePass2Android can be set to use it.
Any computer you have Dropbox on will be able to use the database. If you add a new key on your phone or on any computer, the database will be automatically synchronized.
Keepass2android with the kdbx file hosted on Dropbox. MacPass on my laptop accessing the same file. Can't believe I only started using this last year. Cross platform, instantly backed up, and free.
Gibt für Android entsprechende Clients. Du brauchst nur deine persönliche kdbx-Datenbank auf den Androiden zu kopieren und dann dort öffnen.
I use KeePass2Android and recommend it. It's free and open source. It stores the db in the cloud on the service of your choosing, (encrypted, of course) and shares the db with KeePass on your computer.
I don't know anything about accessibility.
Check out Keepass. It's available for every platform.
For Android I recommend using Keepass2Android Password Safe.
You can sync them via various methods such as FTP, Dropbox, etc.
to be on the safe side you could use the keepass android keyboard when typing the seed which is open source and doesn't store stuff
Keepass2Android is Open Source and also has an offline version that doesn't require the internet permission.
I've been using KeePassX for a while now. You can use that on any computer you own whether it's a Windows, Mac, or Linux machine. It uses KeePass2 databases (.kbdx files) that you can also open in various other password managers, including Android ones (I'd assume there are some for iOS and Windows mobile phones but I honestly don't know).
It doesn't look very pretty but it does what it's supposed to. Only thing that I dislike about it is that it's using a folder structure instead of a tag structure for organising passwords, meaning you can't have the same password entry displayed in two different locations.
I use Keepass for Android. It's an encrypted file with my passwords inside, I just need the password for the encryption (which I can bypass with my fingerprint).
It comes with a keyboard. When I need to access a password I just change keyboard, press a padlock button on it which opens the app. I input the password for encryption (my fingerprint) and select the one I want.
It flips back to the app I was using but the keyboard now only has 2 buttons: username and password.
I love it. The encrypted file is in Google Drive so I can access it with any of my Android devices, or use the program on any computer too.
It also has a password generator and an option to automatically pull a password when you need it (but the passwords are then tied to the app you require it for. I swap apps a lot so it's useless to me) accessable from the notification share.
It's also free and open source. [link]
I prefer Keepass2Android for the interface and sync abilities. It also include a keyboard to input the username/password without using the clipboard (which can be potentially exploited).
It's also open-source but unfortunately not available on F-Droid.
Another vote for KeePass here.
I use Keepass2Android on my phone/tablet, and the Windows version of KeePass 2 on my work & gaming PCs, then keep my data file in a dropbox folder so that all my changes, no matter if I do them on desktop or mobile device, are automatically synced between all devices. Seamless!
Take a look at KeePass2Android
I personally use the offline version ([link]) with the DB set as a favorite in Dropbox which keeps a local copy synced to my device. The keyboard that accompanies this app is awesome as well.
I use Keepass+Google Drive.
Keepass2Android - The Android app I use.
Keepass.info - The program I use on my PC.
I personally use Keepass2Android Password Safe which is also open source and it's community seems to be somewhat active (I don't hang around the repo too often), and so far I hadn't had any issue with this app.
About syncing a database, well, K2A can use some cloud providers to accomplish that (Dropbox, OneDrive, Google Drive, OwnCloud), even some protocols (FTP, SFTP, WebDAV), or from your SD Card.
As always with this kind of decisions, it's up to you which method is suitable to your needs and requirements, as not everyone is eager to store the kdbx on a cloud provider.
In my case, I'm using the syncing via Dropbox, and I'm ok (so far) with that. The setup is easy, also I dont need to have Dropbox installed in order to work with it (IICR it uses the Dropbox API), and the access to the Dropbox account can be limited to the app folder, or total. Again, that's up to your requirements.
As an alternative, I'd suggest
which can be synchronized through a bunch of cloud services (Gdrive, Dropbox... even Owncloud). Then you can use KeePass/KeepassX to sync passwords with your laptop/PC, if you want.
Storing passwords in plaintext is a very bad idea. I suggest you try using this and sync your database where you need (you can use Google Drive)
You really shouldn't use the same password for different things.
Get a password manager, and create a unique password for each website/service. I use Keepass on Windows, Keepass2Android on my phone/tablet, and store the database in a Dropbox folder on all devices so they're all automatically synced.
Just make sure to use a secure password to your Keepass database and don't forget it - write it on a piece of paper and store it somewhere safe if you must.
it's free and open source
db is locally stored
you can store db on Google Drive, Dropbox etc.
it's cross platform (linux, windows, osx...)
Some days ago Keepass2Android got a beautiful Material update. And it's free. He has a donate option though, where he asks for a beer.
KeePassXC ist ein Fork, das auch etwas angenehmer zu nutzen ist.
Und hier eine Version von KeePass für Android-Geräte.
Keepass è amore.
Il mio è perfettamente organizzato in sottocartelle con le icone belle in oprdine e ci tengo dentro anche altri file quali scansioni dei documenti, carte di credito, ecc.
Master password bella complessa ma facile da ricordare e facco generare a lui tutte le password per i vari siti che mi servono (in pratica ormai non conosco nessuna password dei miei account).
Ogni 3, 4 mesi (o ad ogni modifica al db molto importante) mi faccio una copia del file in un'altra posizione (una su Gdrive e una su Onedrive).
Con Keepass2Android ho il mio file sempre a disposizione anche sul cellulare (e quindi anche le fotocopie dei documenti).
Lascia stare i vari plugin all'inizio (soprattutto quelli di autocompletamento che tanto per inserire i dati basta un doppio click su username o password). L'unico che uso è quello per scaricare le favicon dei siti.
EDIT: ed ovviamente all'inizio, per spingermi ad utilizzare keepass, ho disabilitato il salvataggio in automatico delle password nel browser. Per alcuni siti lascio comunque la spunta su "ricordami" in modo che la sessione si sempre aperta ma il browser non ha memorizzato la password.
KeePass2Android, not that its ugly or needs it, its functional enough and does ok.
It is open source and kudos to dev to keep it updated, it supports the native oreo auto-fill and has made my life easier.
and also for mobile,
(only the ones I have personally tested, there are others)
This is what I use as well. Although I use Keepass2Android on my phone.
You can "cloudify" KeePass by putting your kdbx file on a service like OneDrive. If you do this, I recommend generating a key file to open it that's NOT stored on the cloud, only on devices you use to access your kdbx file.
KeePass2 (e KeePass2Android) con db remoto e keyfile locale. Ha le estensioni per browser, il generatore di password, è free e opensource.
Yes, Keepass2Android works really well on Android and can sync the database with a server using Dropbox, Google Drive, SkyDrive, FTP, or WebDAV.
KeePass2 on desktop.
Keepass2Android on Android.
You can sync the KDBX file between desktop and phone by your preferred solution, such as Dropbox or Google Drive, etc. I'm using FolderSync to download to phone once a day, as the only place I create new entries is desktop.
I'm a KeePass user too and can only recommend it.
I especially like that I can use the same password DB with Windows, Linux (using KeePassX) and Android (Keepass2Android).
It's very convenient to use too, you simply go the login page, Alt+Tab to KeePass, then hit Ctrl+V and you're done (username and password will be typed in automatically). You can also use Ctrl+C, which will put the password in the clip-board and then erase it again after few seconds.
Remembering on which sites I've already signed up and with what username is a lot simpler for me now too.
KeePass for all you open-source people.
For free on every platform, and can sync all your passes.
[www.keepass.info](www.keepass.info) (yeah, doesn't look that fancy)
And KeePass2Android for Android
And KeePass Touch for iOS
Open source and I've been using it for a while now with no problems. You can easily create backups to store anywhere you'd like. [link]
Wie andere hier kann ich KeePass sehr empfehlen.
Hier kann man es runterladen.
Das wirklich praktische, hier noch nicht genannte an dem Programm ist, dass man seine (verschlüsselte und dadurch absolut sichere) Passwort-Datenbank in automatisch synchronisierten Ordnern ablegen kann (z.B. von Dropbox, OneDrive, GoogleDrive, Box, etc.). Dadurch kann man immer und überall auf seine Passwörter zugreifen. Keepass gibt es auch als portable Version, das heißt, man kann es auf einem USB Stick mitnehmen und muss es auf anderen PCs nicht mal installieren.
Besonders praktisch wird es, wenn man noch die Android App [link] verwendet, und von dort zur gleichen Datenbank synched.
Sorry für die Werbung, aber m.E. sollte jeder das Programm nutzen.
LPT: Using KeePass 2 in combination with Dropbox and Keepass2Android, you can stop worrying about having vulnerable passwords in your phone, as the app allows you to paste the passwords with the tap of a button.
Keepass2android is the not official but definitely sanctioned android app.
I use it and it works famously.
Chris, what is the problem with KeePass?
Have you checked keepassXC?
In android I use: Keepass2android
I've never used it, but I opened up Keepass2Android Store link here and played around with the settings in the app until I found mention of TrayTOTP.
Looks like it's a plugin for the desktop version? Sourceforge link here.
> on my android I use KeePassDroid
I used to use it, but now I prefer Keepass2Android. It looks a lot better, and I find it nicer to use.
Look up keypass man, its fantastic, and Titanium Backup can save you a lot of time too.
Keypass will keep all your passwords in an encrypted file which will unencrypted with a password. To make it even more secure and usable cross device I keep the file in Google Drive, which requires my Google password and 2 factor authentication using the app.
The problem with the 2 factor is I keep the Authenticator app on my phone. When I factory reset my phone I would need to sign into Google, download the app and then set it up again, and I need the Authenticator app or a code to sign in.
To get around this I have the Authenticator app saved using Titanium Backup as a zip file that is flashed in recovery.
My basic flash is:
Factory reset, flash ROM and gapps if required, boot, setup without signing into Google, reboot into recovery, flash Authenticator backup zip, reboot. Then open Titanium backup, restore old id (reboot). Restore Authenticator settings from Titanium and sign into Google. Restore other apps in Titanium and sign in to the ones that have forgotten passwords using Keepass.
It sounds long winded, but it's a couple of flashes and a couple of reboots. The longest wait is the ART boot and Titanium Backup restore.
Version supporting cloud sync: [link]
Offline version ([link]) actually was made to satisfy paranoics.
Anyway, you can open database file from Dropbox cache manually and it would work flawlessly. That's how I use it on my Windows and Linux PCs.
I use KeePass2 for all my passwords. It does have Android apps, I use Keepass2Android. I also use Google Drive and OneDrive to store back ups and synchronize the database.
I have a key file that is stored local only on my phone/computers that is used as part of a composite key to unlock it.
I also have 2 encrypted USB thumb drives with backups; one at my home and another offsite just in case.
There are still probably holes in this somewhere which someone may point out (please do) but I'm 80% confident that this should be safe unless someone REALLY wants to fuck my shit up.
I used Keepass2Android before I switched to LastPass.
It was actually a pretty good setup, I had my database on my Google Drive account and loaded it from there on all my devices so everything was synced.
The main reason I switched was that I was trying out a bunch of different solutions for ~1 week each to see which one I liked the most and I liked LastPass' integration into browser.
(And also, I play a lot on my phone so when it's dead I wanted to be able to still see passwords if I borrowed someone's pc. I don't think KeePass can do that?)
If you're concerned about using LastPass or something similar, I'd definitely recommend KeePass.
What help do you need?
Keepass is pretty straight forward to use. Create a new database and use a good strong password + a generated key file. Save your database file to whatever cloud storage provider you use (dropbox/drive/etc.). NEVER SAVE YOUR KEY FILE TO THE CLOUD. Instead manually copy the key file to all the devices you plan to access the password manager from. For super security, set the database to use Argon2 + ChaCha20 and click the '1 second delay' to automatically adjust the key derivation function settings so that it takes ~1sec to unlock your database.
Personally I don't use any addon to integrate KeePass with my browser. It's much more secure to just copy or auto-type the password directly from KeePass. However, for convenience, you could use a browser addon to autofill passwords.
For your android device, I'd recommend using Keepass2Android. Make sure to use the included keyboard for entering passwords on your mobile device. Cut and paste is not a secure way to enter passwords on mobile, because all your apps have access to the shared clipboard.
There is no need to pay with KeePass.
KeePass2 on windows is open source. It has all the tools you need to customize and build a password management database that is under your control and your personal preference.
KeePass2 has a bunch of plugins, one of them is Google Drive Sync, you can use that and sync the database with Gdrive. On android you can find KeePass2 for Android on the playstore and it already has built in Gdrive sync capabilities.
Both use autofill as well.
I Haven't experimented with 2FA, but I think there is a plugin for keepass2 that allows you to setup 2FA.
Keepass is a great solution to manage passwords. Just put the key file in something like Dropbox and you can access it from any device, always in synch. Fingerprint sensor works, also.
There is an Android app for it called keepass2android that syncs with all the popular cloud services.
On the desktop one elegant solution I've started using is to setup [rclone](www.rclone.org) with Google Drive and make a small script that syncs my password file with Google Drive. I also made a desktop icon for the script so I just need to click whenever I need to sync.
If you haven't tried it, give a try to KeePass2Android. It comes with its own keyboard which allows you to type usernames and passwords without using the clipboard.
It also come with cloud syncing builtin, and make sure you have a cached copy in case network access isn't available.
Sounds like you were using KeePass v.1.x?
Yeah in conjunction with Keepass2Android you can store it somewhere safe and still be able to access it from your phone, PC,...
OK, so technically that's actually more of a cloud synchronisation system. One big flaw is that the free tier of their service only allows you to recover the last 30 days of changes to the file. (It also allows you to recover the file if you deleted it.)
That should be enough. Also, it comes with an added advantage - if you use an Android app like Keepass2Android Password Safe ([link]) it will actually do a quick check to make sure that it's using the latest file from Dropbox before opening it.
I can understand some people might not like the idea of cloud storage, but the file is encrypted. And you need an off-site copy in case of the worst case of fire/flood etc...
Without knowing more about how you do your backups right now, then it's difficult to suggest much more.
My current backups use rdiff-backup to create a versioned copy of my files on another disk. I also use an offsite backup service which is automatic. I used to just call my rdiff-backup command line manually from the bash history, but recently moved it into a short script which calls it. That allowed me to add a copy of my Keepass file in ~/Documents and call cp -u to copy the file from ~/Dropbox to ~/Documents if it's been updated.
(The script also does other things like rsync VM files to another disk, which aren't worth covering here. You could also try using a symlink from the Dropbox folder, but some backup systems may ignore such links. Also, a Keepass file is small - having a copy hardly breaks the storage bank!)
The point here is that you should probably think about your entire backup system, and then try to integrate this one file into that. I definitely recommend Dropbox for the convenience of synchronisation, but you should care about your data enough that you don't trust it to any one service or location - if you don't have multiple copies in multiple locations, you're not looking after your data!
> Edit: I just want a simple and offline app. I don't need cloud backup :)
Keepass2Android then. Uses FOSS Keepass database format.
This is the one I use.
And here's the Windows client.
I've had zero problems with heat on this phone, so my answer would be a solid no.
For Android I use Keepass2Android, never had any problems with it. Apart from that I use Kee with Firefox.
The beta has this feature, works pretty damn good. Been using for weeks.
Edit: Also support dropbox/synch out of the box!
Are you familiar with password safes? I myself use KeePass on my desktop machine to manage all my secure (as in long and complicated) passwords. You only need to remember one master password to open your password safe.
This password safe can be synced across devices using Google Drive or DropBox, so the Android counterpart KeePass2Android can also manage and use the very same passwords.
There are several apps for this scenario. I still recommend KeePass2Android because
This approach has nothing to do with Tasker but to me it seems quite a bit simpler than with Tasker... Please note that i love Tasker, though.
Just in general: If you are a bit tech savy keePass is the way to go. But if you don't want to fiddle around a bit and just want it to work, i recommend 1Password.
Anyways, best to use keepass on Chrome is ChromeIPass but you need to install a plugin in your keepass aswell. There are other methods like CKP but I personally like my first mention better.
If you want to have access on your phone or other devices, use dropbox or Drive to sync the keyfile and on Android you got Keepass2Android. Dunno about any iOS apps but there certainly will be some.
I use KeePass 2 android, it has a password keyboard. You can launch it with the select keyboard notification rather then it always being open.
I've used Keepass for years, and love every part of it and this app.
For anyone interested, there is an online version that can sync with storage services like Drive or Dropbox.
Furthermore, the main site has downloads and links to PC versions and more.
I don't have a fix for KeePassDroid, but you could give a shot to KeePass2Android, which comes with multiple online storage integration built-in.
If you are allowed to use usb devices on your work computer and have a rooted android phone (and there is a patched kernel for it), you can use Keepass2Android.
The computer will recognize your android phone as a usb keyboard and keepass than can type in your login automatically.
> KeePassXC on Android
You are talking about KeePassDX and not KeePassXC right? Because KeePassXC is not available on Android. I personally use KeePass2Android which is sadly not available on F-Droid but is FOSS and with which you can use Nextcloud/GDrive/Dropbox etc. to sync your database.
> But if you save your KeePass file on Google Drive, how will you know your password to access your Drive?
Don't know about using KeePass with 2FA. You can use it to store the codes but I've never tried actually authenticating myself using KeePass.
This app allows you to use your fingerprint instead of your KeePass password, though you do need to use the password at least once.
I use this one everyday and it works great. It does sync cloud storage very well.
Edit: guess you were talking about the iPhone ones that didnt
I agree that you have to trust the 3rd party developer which is not ideal.
For the "clean and user-friendly" I would say that Keepass2android is pretty decent.
Keepass2Android (Android implementation to have your passwords available on the go, generates also TOTP 2FA tokens so you can discard Google Authenticator)
None, unless it's stolen while you have the database open and normally you should enable a reasonable inactivity timeout in the settings.
There are browser extensions. I use KeeFox, which works very well, but it can be a bit of a pain to setup in Linux.
Keepass2Android works painlessly with a cloud stored database.
Another option for password managers that I really like and recommend is KeePass which is also an open source password manager but with the twist that it is completely offline. The program creates an encrypted database with all types of information that might be relevant to an account (i.e. you can store username, password, a PIN, 2FA codes amd more for a single entry and all of it is encrypted and can be neatly organized), but you can still upload the encrypted password database to a cloud storage service like dropbox to get an experience similar to last pass.
There's also a port of keepass for android called KeePass2Android that uses the same type of database file and is very well made with nice ui. This means that you only need to copy the file from your desktop to your phone to use your passwords with your phone. It supports AutoFill with Android 8 Oreo but also includes a software keyboard that is used to 'copy' the passwords to the desired field that works with most Android versions. I put "copy" in quotes because it doesn't actually copy the password to the clipboard where it could be sniffed by literally any other app. I encourage anyone to try it and play with the settings because there's lots of features that are customizable (you can change whether you can unlock the database with your fingerprint after unlocking with the master passwords once, etc)
Please do as he said and use a good diceware passphrase for a master password and write it down on a piece of paper that you can keep in a safe place. Maybe even a safe deposit box.
Just passwords, nothing to be done about your email. You should be using a unique password for all websites if not look into a password manager like keepass. The excellent keepass2android allows you to store the database on Dropbox, Google drive, Microsoft's box, Nextcloud ect.
I run my own Nextcloud instance on a shared hosting and keep my KeePass file there.
I use KeePassXC on both windows and Solus, both works perfectly.
On my phone, I use Keepass2Android and sync the file using Nextcloud Android app.
This whole setup works without any fuss. You can also use Dropbox to sync but I had some problems with windows not being able to write any changes.
KeePass is my favourite; not only is it free, but if you store the data file in a Dropbox folder, then you can use Keepass2Android on your tablet & phone, and have all devices keep perfectly in sync.
I prefer Keepass. Its open source and encrypted by AES and Twofish. Has the option of storing database as offline only if you don't wanna sync to cloud service (Drive, Dropbox, etc)
I personally use keepass, especially because it doesn't require internet- and thus also doesn't store any of my passwords online. I have 100% control of my data and I can make my own backups. It may take some time to get used to it, but it works very well. If you want to, you can get the file where all the passwords are used and set it on your pc as well- there's a pc application in addition to the android app. It's free, but donations are always appreciated by the developer- He deserved them in my opinion, the app is frequently updated.
pc download link
I put my kdbx file in my Dropbox and then I just use Keepass2Android to access the file. It works great. Not that that solves the native support issue, but it's a fairly painless solution (for me).
When it's "not detecting the right site", what does it end up detecting, as an example? Unfortunate about changing the keyboard, but from what I read, that was the most secure method of being able to paste creds from an Android application. From the play store page:
>== Keepass2Android Keyboard ==
A German research team has demonstrated that clipboard-based access of credentials as used by most Android password managers is not safe: Every app on your phone can register for changes of the clipboard and thus be notified when you copy your passwords from the password manager to your clipboard. In order to protect against this kind of attack, you should use the Keepass2Android keyboard: When you select an entry, a notification will appear in the notification bar. This notification lets you switch to the KP2A keyboard. ON this keyboard, click the KP2A symbol to "type" your credentials. Click the keyboard key to switch back to your favorite keyboard.
BitWarden is even less attractive to me than using the same password on every site.
>Especially since people are copy/pasting passwords with Lastpass etc
Fyi keepass2android uses its own keyboard that bypasses copy paste.
> you'd likely need a plugin on every device you is (or potentially use) and have it configured the same way.
I don't think so. On Android and Windows biometric authentication is per device. There is no need to sync anything.
> you might end up changing the encryption keys or nonces or something within the database
Highly unlikely. Keepass2Android already has fingerprint support for Android. I use it on the same database synced across multiple Android devices and Windows PCs without any database alterations. As I said previously, the support exists at the OS level and the biometrics themselves are not synced. The client simply ties the device-unique biometrics to the database master password on each device. It doesn't touch the database at all.
I store my Keepass file in a Dropbox folder, then use Keepass2Android (which is compatible with the 2.x line of Keepass) on my phone & tablet - this means I can update my Keepass database from any device and it automatically syncs between all of them.
I love KeePass2Android
It hasn't a great UI/UX but it's the best!
If you need a desktop app too, use: KeeWeb
I would add KeePass password manager, why pay subscriptions when the best security is free, open source? Available for every platform, sync to cloud, or not. Best encryption available. Had a comprehensive code audit not long ago.
And this: KeePass 2 for Android is absolutely fantastic! Free, open source too. Feature rich, comes with built-in keyboard to avoid clipboard transfers, which are world readable by all other apps on device.
>Joey For Reddit
I prefer Sync for Reddit
I checked this out. It's very limited. I would recommend Fing instead. Fing is more polished, and more features.
I recommend learning how to use Keepass. It's an open source free password manger that's cross-platform. Once you get Keepass up and running, you can use the Keepass2Android app. on your Android device.
Not to derail too much, but I find the (IMO not the best named) Keepass2Android a pretty great Android version of KeePass. Better UI and full editing support, and can even sync with a database on Google Drive.
There are Android apps for KeePass. If you put the encrypted database on Dropbox and have a secure password, that covers all of your use cases excepting your "friend's desktop" situation. KeePass can be run from a thumb drive without requiring installation, so you could keep a copy of the portable exe on your phone and run it on your friend's computer.
If you are concerned about security of the encryption used, feel free to read the security section on the website.
hmm, from what i know, last pass is used for passwords, right?
i already use keepass2android, it has fingerprint unlock too.
<strong>Keepass2Android Password Safe</strong> - Free - Rating: 84/100 - Search for 'Keepass2Android' on the <strong>Play Store</strong>.
I use Keepas2Android for storing my passwords. It's FOSS and it allows me to access my database on both mobile and PC via Keepass. I've heard Lastpass is pretty good as well, though I haven't used it personally.
If you have an Android phone, check out KeePass2Android. It has cloud integration with Google Drive (and more but I can't remember). It's very convenient.
I'm using KeePass 2 because the nifty keepass2android app uses the format, and has good functionality (e.g., it provides a keyboard that once you've selected an account provides two buttons, "User" which types your username and "Password" which types your password, and then locking the database switches you back to your preferred keyboard)
<strong>Keepass2Android</strong> is a good example of a clean material-style UI.
<strong>Now for Reddit</strong> has a great design with nice animations and little extra touches that more apps should take a hint from.
yes, it was a typo -- this is the app you want -- [link]
You can switch to it's keyboard for password prompts which interacts directly with the database and doesn't use the clipboard (to avoid clipboard watchers if you care about that).
It's still a slight hassle to switch between the keyboards, but it's better than manually typing them, and it's just one of the tradeoffs for security. And for apps, not like you're constantly logging in on them.
Hi there, I know it's a stupid question but are you using the same app? I am using the KeePass2Android app. Keep in mind there are two versions: Online and Offline, I am using the online one -> [link]
I hope I can help you find the import selection:
If you are in the screen where you have to type in your password there are two possibilities:
Then you will be seeing a screen with two options:
Tap on the first one and you will be taken to the import page.
Here's the screens I am talking about( I couldn't screenshot 1 screen because the app disables that function on most views/screens) -> [link]
Hope this helps :)
Cheers from Berlin!
It's not as complicated as that wall of text makes it seem but there are so many options in each program I wanted to make sure you didn't get lost, hence the step by step.
I'm looking forward to hearing it all worked as expected (as he crosses his fingers and knocks on wood).
It was an interesting puzzle for me. I actually enjoy figuring out this kind of stuff :)
Re Keepass, there are a couple of Android versions so you can carry your passwords with you. This is the one I use: Keepass2Android
Take a look at KeePass2Android. It's what I've been using for years.
KeePass2Android can read and write KeePass files from version 1.x AND 2.x. You can use something like DropBox, GDrive, OneDrive, sFTP or WebDav to sync your devices. I'm using it with DropBox. It also delivers a new keyboard for automatic copying and pasting of your credentials. If you happen to be rooted, you can also enable automatic switching between KeePass2Android's and your default keyboard whenever you need it. That is quite convenient!
Please note that these services are only used to sync the still encrypted file. No password (from that file) is ever stored directly at these services.
Also, it's free and open source!