Hmmmm, that would not help me. My mother's maiden name is Rd8Hn#7y. My high school city is 97GrU3W$. And my childhood best friend is Cwp4Mz8d. No, I don't even trust my childhood best friend!Hit the "Forgot Password" link. If need be, answer the security questions, and generate a new password.
"Forgot Password" is my password manager!
LOL Not really, no...wouldn’t you like the warm tingly feeling of a pword manager doing it for you ??
Someone can correct me if I am mistaken. The BitWarden encryption importance "leaving the device" is about syncing to other devices, right? When you log in to your bank, via any password manager, your passwords are sent in plain text... or else your bank would not be able to decrypt it. Your real point of trust then is the pipe, the https connection, that secures your plain text password between you and your bank. The password manager's encryption "on the device" is simply a padlock to protect it if someone steals your phone/computer or is somehow able to retrieve it from your cloud storage server (hack). No one is immune from hacks... ask Chase Bank, Equifax, et al.It is imperative to note that with BitWarden, the information that leaves your pc/mobile or cell phone, is ENCRYPTED .....BEFORE IT LEAVES THE DEVICE .
I trust it when *I* encrypted it.As @KGIII mentioned above, I have a script to compress and encrypt my KeePass vault (and a few other important files) and store it on a personal web server, not Dropbox or Google Drive.
My handwriting is very legible.$3g7&9^N^sU#@KTFewD2z
Hope your handwriting is legible, Chief.
Just tonight I created the longest password with KeePass that I have ever used: 48 characters. The financial institution allowed 50 characters, but I didn't want to go overboard.Passwords aren't difficult to remember right now however may be harder to remember when I get further up in my years though.
I have mine passwords written down in case something happens to me and the Wife needs to get into my accounts.