LastPass Password Manager


The best way to manage your passwords



Rate this App

LastPass Password is a tool that allows you to manage all of your user accounts and their respective passwords from the comfort of your Android device.

LastPass Password stores the passwords in its own server, encrypting them first so that they can't be seen from any other place unless you give them the corresponding permissions. These permissions are granted using a single password, which will be the key to access all of the other ones.

Another advantage of LastPass Password is that it allows you to create high-security passwords that you won't have to remember, as they will automatically be entered in the right spot after you grant the correct permissions.

LastPass Password allows you to import all of the passwords stored in your browsers, so you don't have to reconfigure them when you start using the program.

LastPass Password is a very powerful password management tool that allows you to add another layer of security to the management of all of your accounts. It's important to remember that the LastPass Password service is not free.
The most common passwords of 2016 are still super insecure

Time marches on but some things never change: The list of common passwords is as insecure as ever. We saw it in 2014 and we saw it again in 2015 – this particular walk of shame will remain as agonizing as ever until society develops a bit more awareness of Internet security. Couldn't be otherwise, could it – we're looking at a lineup of the usual suspects like '123456' and 'qwerty.' Luckily this year we're not just going to give you a lecture about this – we've got a couple Android apps to notably improve the security vulnerabilities caused by weak passwords.
Read more

The most-used passwords of 2015, worse than in 2014

One year on, SplashData, a studio specialized in password management apps, has again released its ranking of the most-used passwords of the year, and it’s the same story as 2014, but worse: people appear not to care even the slightest bit about the security of their data, with the top 25 being led yet again by classicly predictable ones like 123456 or the redundant password. And once again, we must repeat our basic recommendations for choosing appropriate protection.
Read more

Uptodown X