True, and that’s the key feature : you save nothing !
Not sure to get the point, if you mean adapt to a site specific requirements, yes :
x, max, maximum | 20 characters, contains symbols.
l, long | Copy-friendly, 14 characters, contains symbols.
m, med, medium | Copy-friendly, 8 characters, contains symbols.
b, basic | 8 characters, no symbols.
s, short | Copy-friendly, 4 characters, no symbols.
i, pin | 4 numbers.
n, name | 9 letter name.
p, phrase | 20 character sentence.
Not sure of this one either, if a password is compromized (it happens sometimes on a specific server) you just have to change the version counter (default is 1) It’s the same if a site or app wants you to change you password every quarter : just change the counter.
When I adopted MasterPassword, I immediately changed my most important accounts (let’s say 8/10 of them) and then I changed one by one when logging (the last I happened to change was 18 month after my switch ^^)
Again, you store nothing, I give you an example for this very forum. assuming your secret password is blopblop (the only one you have to remember) and using your username arhiepiscop the standard outcome will be Pagu0,SutiCago, if you change to maximum, it’ll be c3^S&Uvm*j3TMSklh07@
And you can recalculate it from anywhere, even with the web app (I better like Firefox add-on)
On the other hand, the reverse engineering (guessing blopblop) is virtually impossible
LessPass has about the same type of features.
You can use it from anywhere, even if you use somebody else’s devices, it’s always available, even offline, you cannot erase it or break it. Would your storage be lost or corrupted, you can use it.
Drawback : you cannot store private info on it as it stores nothing : I know of people who use password vaults to store their social security ID and so on, I merely use a crypted file (with a MasterPassword complex password )