Ei ole, näköjään tarvitsee vain korkeamman trust levelin foorumilla että se näkyy. Tässä on lajitelma olennaisia pätkiä:
I’ve been looking into password managers recently, because I wanted to test if some of them would be good to add as options to Manjaro. I was looking for something that had:
- Pleasant UI, looks like real linux app
- Easy options to import passwords from browsers
- good cross platform support
- much eyecandy, felt unnecesarily complicated
- expensive, free version insufficient for use
- easy to get started with
- no desktop app for linux
- A bit cheaper
- Very easy and simple to use
- Has linux desktop app, but it only as snap. It is electron and starts very slowly.
- free, open source
- Technically appealingly simple design, but daunting for new users to get started with
- desktop app is qt and actually quite nice
- mobile app for android was surprisingly good
- Cross device synchronization would require a private git repo. Well, you could use also public one, but then you either expose some personal data or lose many benefits of the git history
- import plugin was great
- free, open source
- pretty nice for local password database
- keepas2android integrates nicely with it
- Good for importing, exporting and merging databases
- Could not operate gvfs mounted network volumes like google-drive on it’s own.
- ui was a bit ugly
- browser plugin left something to be desired, but keepas-tusk was better. Too bad it seems to be abandoned, the developer started using pass instead.
- Free, open source
- gnome version of keepass
- looks like a native linux app!
- Can operate gvfs-mounted network volumes, so syncing between devices with google-drive/dropbox/nextcloud is easy and does not require manual intervention
- no options to import passwords or merge databases like with keepassxc
- free open source. Paid version is very cheap and the free version is sufficient for actual use
- cloud based solution with option for local database
- linux desktop app is electron based, but loads a lot faster than some others
- mobile app had clunky integration with other apps
- Browser plugin has frustratingly animated and slow feeling autotype
- good password import functionality
- Firefox lockwise
- multiplatform, but firefox only
- best integration with firefox
- mobile app opens slowly with fingerprint reader
- no way to import passwords
- no desktop app
- Free, open source
- Linux desktop app was buggy and electron. Setting up cloud integration simply failed
I tried also the cluod based keeper. Aur package listed gtk3 as a dependency, but it felt more like web/java app. Has desktop autofill hotkey. Broser extension was buggy, and it didn’t seem that special despite it’s good reviews. Password dedublication is a great feature.
Then I tried Myki. Local password storage with biometric authentication, cross device sync done p2p without any external servers? Sounds great. Developers provide downloadable arch package and appimage in their site. Browser extension mimics the interface of browsers inbuilt autofill, which is nice, but is buggy, which is not nice. Android app could not autofill in firefox. Password import got half the entries wrong. Closed source. Seems amazing on paper, but feels too buggy to use. Maybe interesting in a few years.
So, so far my favourites have been bitwarden, keepasscx and enpass. Really, enpass and bitwarden give the smoothest experience. Enpass has nicer interface and better performance, but bitwarden is security audited open source and has cli and rofi interface.
Currently, my top three choices are (in order of preference)
Keepassxc has the most robust desktop functionality, but least impressive cross-platform capabilities. It looks and feels dated and cross-platform synchronization requires manual setup, but if you can set it up, it is quite solid choice. On Android I would use keepass2android for mobile integration with Keepassxc.
Enpass has similar backend and paradigm to Keepassxc, but the interface looks and feels much more polished and cloud setup is really easy to do. The desktop app doesn’t have autotype yet, but it is probably coming and the browser extension has great autotype. Despite the lack of this feature,it feels like a professional version of keepassxc.
Bitwarden has interface that looks quite similar to enpass, but isn’t quite as polished. Unlike the other two options, it is based on cloud and not synchronizing the local password database. This, and the fact that is based on electron and not qt, means that it feels significantly slower and heavier than the other two. However, it’s still perfectly usable and nice unlike the other electron/cloud based password managers. It is security audited open source, and probably the best cloud based solution available.
All of these are free to use and have both good desktop application and Android application available. Enpass and and bitwarden give you extra features if you pay, but their price is significantly lower than the competitors. Other other paid options range from 3-6 times more expensive than bitwarden or enpass.
Personally I took the enpass lifetime deal because it had the nicest interface, but any of these three are really solid options.