Keepass conflicted copy
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I do it with Dropbox, and it usually works… but even if you don’t have more than one instance of Calibre open, it’s very simple to corrupt the database. I haven’t used a source control system yet, but it could be a safer choice. Hmmmm… Of course, this is only for computers; Calibre does not have a complete version for Android.
If you don’t have several instances of Calibre available, how does your Dropbox database get corrupted?
I’m asking because I use Dropbox to store my Keepass DB and haven’t had any issues in the past two years.
I’m not sure. However, I sometimes come across files called foo(username’s conflicted copy). db. db. I use Keepass as well, and this has happened with its files as well, but it does not seem to be causing any issues.
I should have learned better than to use imprecise language on HN. 🙂
To the layperson, any condition that causes Calibre to display books that aren’t actually there, or getting books in the library that aren’t seen in Calibre, or having Calibre’s search library feature report “invalid titles,” “missing formats,” etc., may be referred to as “corruption.”
Keepass synchronization feature
KeePass has a sync feature that copies the database to your chosen cloud storage. If you’re interested in syncing, I recommend reading the syncing and triggers documentation on the KeePass website (without triggers, there is no automatic syncing after saving the changes).
Personally, I prefer the sync approach because it allows me to access my passwords even if the server is unavailable for some reason, even if one or two of them are likely obsolete (depending on how long the NC is down).
Any app that accesses the kdbx file is downloading it, even if it’s hidden in a cache or temp folder. This is similar to how your browser downloads webpages/images and stores them in temp files and caches in order to view them. The key difference is that most people do not delete webpages in order to re-upload them.
How to import / export file from password safe to keepass
I seem to recall being able to open a file (say, the keepass file) from dropbox – it would open with the registered app (keepass), I could edit and save/exit, and then dropbox would sync and upload a new version, including the edits I just made.
This is exactly what you’re seeing. Applications on mobile devices are normally sandboxed to prevent them from ‘cross-talking.’ This means that unless you use an app with built-in Dropbox integration, the app would not be able to send data back to Dropbox.
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How to sync dropbox with keepass
Is it secure to keep the password database file for KeePass in Dropbox? Is it possible for a database to have a long password (14+ alpha, numeric, special character) and a local Key file on the computer or on a mobile device that is not shared in Dropbox?
It’s not a matter of whether you trust Dropbox, but rather whether you trust Keypass. If your password vault’s secrets are exposed while someone else has access to it, you’ll need to find something else.
As a result, the encryption method is efficient. And you’ll want to think about if there are any implementation flaws that could be abused if anyone gets their hands on your vault. Keepass, on the other hand, tends to use a rolling encryption method, in which the file is divided into blocks and multiplied encrypted. A brute force attack will take time, but you can speed up the process by increasing the number of keys that can be checked every second while building the database. Choose how many rounds you want it to do. This means that testing a key takes some time. It means you’ll have to wait a second or two for the database to open for you. An attacker would have to wait a second or so before checking their next key.