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The dashboard for LogMeOnce started judging me right away. On the left were eight icons for features I could delve into, such as the Password Manager, wallet, scorecard, notes, and Dark Web Monitoring. On the right was my Identity Risk Scorecard with an F in the middle of a pie chart with all my bad password infractions. Later I discovered the right-hand column switches between the ID Risk Scorecard and a Daily Journal full of password fails and successes.
I tested LogMeOnce on my Twitter password. No icon popped up to let me know if LogMeOnce was on the case, only the normal keychain over the keyboard. I clicked it and LogMeOnce took over. It asked for a pin or a fingerprint for one touch access. This offered a list of possible Twitter accounts (I have three, after all) and I picked the right one and was able to log in.
LogMeOnce is highly secure and full of options, but if you just need a regular set of features on something that's easier to use, we recommend checking out LastPass or one of the other products on our list of best password managers.
With one of the best password managers, you can easily store all of your passwords securely in one place for easy access. Instead of having to remember dozens of long, complex passwords or even worse, relying on a few passwords you reuse across multiple sites (certainly not recommended), you have a single master password which can unlock the credentials for all of your online accounts.
It also has a secure data-sharing service called Psst! (opens in new tab) that lets 1Password users send a temporary link to anyone to share information, such as a password, that has already been saved in 1Password. The recipient does not need to be a 1Password subscriber.
Dashlane matches LastPass, 1Password and Keeper in platform support and has very good desktop software. Its killer feature remains a bulk password changer that can reset hundreds of passwords at once.
The password manager is well designed, easy to use and excellent at filling out your personal information in online forms. A scanner goes through your email inbox to find online accounts you may have forgotten about.
To make it easier to securely share confidential information with friends, family and co-workers, Keeper has added One-Time Share to its password manager. This feature lets users share links that can only be used on one device and automatically expire at a time of your choosing. Even if you forget to un-share something, it expires automatically and the recipient's access is removed.
Launched in 2016, Bitwarden has soared into ranks of the top password managers with its low prices, attractive design and full-featured free tier. Now that LastPass has hobbled its own free service, Bitwarden is the best option for anyone who wants to sync all their logins across all their devices without paying a dime.
Meanwhile, Bitwarden's $10-per-year paid version has most of the features you'd find with LastPass, Keeper or 1Password, though it can be a bit counter-intuitive to use. The plan for families is also a steal at $40 per year for up to six people. Privacy geeks will appreciate that Bitwarden gives you the option of setting up your own server to sync your passwords.
LastPass remains on our list of the best password managers despite its recent security issues due to its ease of use, support for all major platforms and its wide range of features, even though its once-excellent free tier has been greatly diminished.
NordPass comes from the security-conscious folks at NordVPN and offers all the password-manager basics, even on its free tier. It's also got a simple, consistent design that's easy to navigate and use and biometric login support for desktop apps.
The bigger downside is that NordPass Premium costs $60 per year for a single user, nearly twice as much as what better-known password managers charge, even though NordPass still lacks some extra bells and whistles those brands offer. You'll want to keep an eye out for frequent NordPass sales, which can knock the Premium plan down to just $18 per year.
The Enpass desktop interface is a bit spare, but functional; the mobile apps are sleek. All handle biometric logins to some extent. Overall, Enpass belongs on our best password managers list, but it's not our top pick. There's also a business version available as well.
Zoho Vault is part of a larger suite of paid enterprise tools, but the company makes its password manager free for individual personal use. Group plans that can be used by families start at $12 per user, per year.
True Key was one of the most impressive and futuristic password managers of 2015, with an appealing, user-friendly interface, strong support for biometric logins and innovative multi-factor authentication.
UPDATE: On March 1, 2022, Myki announced that its parent company had been sold and that all Myki software would stop working on April 10, 2022 (opens in new tab). We can no longer recommend Myki as a password-management solution, although anyone interested in how password managers work might want to try out Myki's unique (and free) approach in the month remaining.
The sleek, stylish Myki is completely free for personal use and does everything a password manager should, including unlimited syncing across devices, password generation and sharing, and notifying you of weak or reused passwords.
All your data is stored on your own devices rather than on Myki's company servers. Rather than logging in with a master password, you use a six-digit PIN code that can be different on every device. An optional Paranoid Mode requires manual approval for every autofill request.
RoboForm offers quite a few features, such as password sharing, two-factor authentication, a password generator and, most recently, notification of exposure in data breaches and a one-time-code generator for website 2FA. The features' functionality is a bit limited compared to those of some other password managers, but they'll do the job.
The free tier works well and includes most RoboForm features. However, it won't sync across multiple devices. At a list price of $24 per year (plus a 30% discount for Tom's Guide readers), RoboForm's premium version is cheaper than those of most other password managers, and may be just the thing for someone seeking the basics at a budget price.
Blur is a privacy-protection service with a password manager tacked on. It's fine as a browser-based desktop password manager, but it's a bit more expensive than LastPass, Keeper or 1Password. And its mobile apps are out-of-date and hard to use.
There is definitely a bit of a learning curve to KeePass, and the average user may want to stick to one of the easier-to-use password managers. But if you're technically minded and enjoy a bit of a challenge, give KeePass a try.
Some of them, such as Dashlane, 1Password and Keeper, alert you about the latest data breaches, sometimes for an extra price. Many password managers can also offer to save your personal details, credit card numbers and other frequently used information so that they can quickly fill out online forms for you. (This is much safer than letting retail websites save your credit card information.)
Syncing your passwords locally does provide a security advantage as none of this data needs to reach the internet. For those who want to maintain total control over their passwords, this is the way to go.
The downside here is that it can be a hassle to synchronize these passwords on all of your devices. Some services will allow you to do so over a local network such as a Wi-Fi network or on your own server. Alternatively, you could also put your password vault on a USB flash drive and physically move it from one computer to another.
Five widely used password managers have serious flaws, some of which have been publicly known for years, a pair of researchers said in an academic paper published earlier this month. Not all of the flaws have been fixed.
"Vulnerabilities in password managers provide opportunities for hackers to extract credentials," Shahandashti said in a University of York news posting (opens in new tab). "Because they are gatekeepers to a lot of sensitive information, rigorous security analysis of password managers is crucial."
In response to queries from Tom's Guide, representatives from all five password managers pointed out that the researchers' analyses were conducted two years ago, and that many of the flaws described in the paper had since been fixed, although not all of our questions were answered.
But make sure that the master password you choose is especially strong. Avoid using a PIN to quickly unlock the password manager's mobile app -- use your fingerprint or your face. And don't "sideload" Android or iOS apps from off-road app stores -- use the official Google Play or Apple stores.
Dashlane fared worst in the study, being vulnerable to seven different security flaws, including five that had been discovered in 2013 and 2016. 1Password had the fewest vulnerabilities with four, but in truth, none of the password managers came out with flying colors.
LastPass and 1Password were both successfully "phished" by a phony app the researchers created that simply shared the same file name as the real Google Android app. Both password managers would see the app's file name and autofill the user's real Google credentials into the fake app.
The researchers found that Dashlane and RoboForm did not adequately limit incorrect entries of the four-digit access PINs to launch their Android apps, which users can type in instead of master passwords for the sake of convenience.
"A malicious attacker would have full access to the application, providing there is no prompt for the user to re-authenticate using something other than the PIN," they added. "Access to the application in both Dashlane and RoboForm enables the user to view, modify or delete records within the password manager's vault."
UPDATE: In subsequent communications with Tom's Guide, Dashlane said: "We do not enable the PIN code by default or recommend using it, although some of our customers prefer to use it. It is less secure than a proper master password, which we do recommend." 2b1af7f3a8