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LastPass for Android with the PIN option is what I use. After entering my full Lastpass password the first time I used the app, I now have access to all of my passwords by simply entering a four-digit PIN when I open it.
I’m not sure how secure this is. Where should the data be kept so that it can only be accessed with a PIN? Is it possible that the passwords are stored in an unencrypted format on the Android file system? Perhaps the passwords are encrypted with the PIN as a key and saved on the Android file system?
I’m worried that if a user can access data using a four-digit PIN, so can an intruder. Not physical access to the computer, but an online or other electronic intruder is my main concern. The computer (Samsung Note 3) is not yet rooted, but a custom ROM will most likely be mounted on it in the near future.
Offline dictionary attacks are much more effective than online dictionary attacks because they can run at the maximum speed of the PC that the attacker chooses to use. Online dictionary attacks, on the other hand, can be thwarted by the “honest machine” responding slowly or even refusing to reply after a certain number of failures. This is how smart cards work: they lock up after three (or five, or any other configurable number) incorrect PIN codes.
I cannot recommend LastPass highly enough as a busy virtual assistant and mother of a toddler. It’s a complete lifesaver! LastPass is a password manager that stores all of your usernames and passwords in a secure vault. I use it for anything because it’s easy to use and totally free! You can switch to a paid version, but I’ve never needed to do so for my needs—even the premium version is reasonably priced. Without it, I’m not sure how I’d get through a single day at work. I can’t even remember to eat my lunch, let alone remember usernames and passwords for a variety of websites and social media accounts. Give LastPass a try if you’re concerned about the security of your login details and have trouble remembering passwords. LastPass for a week:
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What’s New: Starting March 16, 2021, LastPass Free will only work on one form of device: a computer (including all browsers for desktops and laptops) or a mobile device (including all mobile phones, smart watches, and tablets). LastPass Premium and Families both offer unlimited system types.
I don’t use LastPass for a lot of passwords. But I’m confident that the passwords I do keep are safe. It’s simple to use, fast, and smooth. A website password is one of the passwords I have. I had never signed out of the account before because, to be truthful, I couldn’t remember the password. Then, about a month later, I discovered that I had inadvertently signed out of my account. I had a few ideas for the password, but none of them were accepted by the app. I had no choice but to uninstall the account and create a new one. But this time I used LastPass to store the password. I could get into my account without having to wait for ten minutes trying to recall my password. I simply opened LastPass, pressed Display Password, and signed in. I was able to check my email address so that I could log in if I forgot my LastPass password (which is unlikely). Since everyone is human, I suggest LastPass to those of you who have a lot of passwords in your brain.
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