Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Very good!

Pretty good - UI could use a revamp Rated 4 out of 5 stars

Functionally speaking LastPass does nearly all I need.

From a UI/User experience point of view a revamp is needed. Further anything that is not a standard username/password item is not handled very well - 1 Password does better herer.

Rated 1 out of 5 stars

Tiresome popups drove me away. Now I use the bookmarklet much easier.

Wenig übersichtlich, USA Cloud, technikversp Rated 1 out of 5 stars

Habe die Software ausprobiert, aber erstens ist die Übersetzung auf allen Teilen sehr fehlerhaft (automatische Übersetzungen=Witz) und damit unverständlich, zudem ist sie wenig intuitiv. Ständige Pop ups auf Seiten, die vorher funktionierten – ich habe keine Zeit, ständig neu rumzuschrauben und neue Betsätigungen durchzuwinken. Solange mir nicht jeder Schritt wirklich klar ist, habe ich kein Vertrauen. Einfach aus Faulheit alles in fremde Hände geben, liegt mir nicht. Die vielen Einstellungen verwirren wenig computeraffine User und schaffen nicht Klarheit. Und jede Cloud, die bei den Schnüffel-Faschos liegt, vertraue ich nicht. Ich bereue, den Versuch gestartet zu haben. Der Grund war, dass Safari gespeicherte Passwörter automatisch einsetzt, Firefox dies aber je länger je weniger schafft. Selbst manuelle Eingaben bleiben leer im Passwortfeld. - - Wers wissen will, sollte das FF-Profil auf jeden Fall vorher backupen.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars

This has come in handy so much, but at times, at most 10% of the time, it seems a little picky about security checks for logging in.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars

This is the kind of tool that everyone needs in 2015.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars

can't-do-without tool to store your web hosting and other password

Very good extension, however... Rated 3 out of 5 stars

This is a good extension. No need to get into the details, someone has already written a book about how great it is in a comment below... I just want to share a pretty scary experience I had with it a few moments ago. If it happened to me, it might happen to someone else. The Help section was useless, and if there is a place to ask for support, I could not find it (-1 star).

Simply put, all my data was gone. That about 500 sites and a dozen notes. I've been using 32-char. passwords for the past two years, so needless to say I could not remember a single one of them. (-1 star)

I tried to export the data => got an empty page
I tried to log off and log back in => nothing
I checked my profile => all was in order
I opened Chrome, then lastpass, and hallelujah! All my data was back (in Chrome)
I quickly exported it and got a full backup in html/text format.

Now the weird stuff:
I switched back to Firefox, did not do anything, and 2 secondes later, all the data reappeared there too!
Then I came here to write this post. So I had to login, but all the data had disappeared again! So I'm writing this on Chrome.

So there. The data was saved, but the bug remains, in Firefox only (v. 36.0.1, on Mac OS X Mountain Lion)

Hope this helps.

Genial Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Lastpass ist mega

I could not use the internet without it. Rated 5 out of 5 stars

With the amount of security issues over the last few years and the ever expanding social networks and plethora of websites across the internet, it's pretty much impossible to have unique passwords for everything.

Password manager services take care of that, and LastPass is one of the best.

(I'd write out a multi-paragraph review here, but I'm writing this spontaneously so maybe I'll edit it at a later date.)

Note: The addon on AMO seems woefully out of date. You should grab the latest from LP's website: https://lastpass.com/download

LastPass is EXCELLENT! A must for multiple websites that require different log-ins Rated 5 out of 5 stars

I have use LastPass for both Opera 12.17 and Firefox 38. To date, after eight months of daily use, I have not had a single problem. A rough estimate of the number of sites that I have stored in LastPass with login information is close to 100 separate addresses. One of the options in LastPass is to disable the "unsafe password manager in Firefox." I never would have known that Firefox had a problem with their built-in password manager if I had not installed LastPass.

Computer security experts recommend that you change your password at least every month and to use ones that are hard to guess or crack. LastPass has an advanced password generator that allows you to do that. Every time you generate a new password, it stores it for later use. If you have an existing site listed in LastPass, it will ask you if you want to replace the existing password or to create a new site (or replace the existing site). The hardest passwords to crack are the ones that have the most characters and that use a combination of upper and lowercase letters, numbers, and special characters.

It has a number of features that I particularly like, such as multi-factor authentication, the ability to auto fill or auto login into a site, or choose among different logins and for the same site (such as PayPal).

It has a credit monitoring feature that alerts you any time one of the three credit agencies is contacted or makes a change to your account. The reason it is included in a password manager is to alert you in case someone has hacked into an account where your money or identity is at stake.

You can organize your sites into separate folders, such as charge cards, medical, shopping, or whatever name you give it (or example, online news sites). If you should happen to use the same password on two sides you will be alerted.

If you have a site for which you do not want to be automatically logged in (such as PayPal where you might have more than one user), you can use its right-click context menu to fill in just the specific information you need, such as a password, username, e-mail address, or telephone number.

The fact that all your passwords are stored in a central location means that you can access them from any computer provided that you take appropriate precautions when accessing it. You can also set up separate identities that are subsets of your main list of sites. The benefit here is that you can set up an identity to store only sites that require a username and password and do not store any sensitive information, or if they do, you're not required to use your actual personal information.

Other things that you can store beyond the websites, are what are called "secure notes" that are basically text files like Notepad that become a permanent part of your site listings. You also have the ability to export and import site settings from another computer, which makes the job of transporting the information from an old computer to a new computer a lot easier.

Sometimes a useful feature can be a hassle when it is set to be activated automatically -- such as the auto login or auto fill. Because many sites will have both their login screen and register screen in the same location, LastPass cannot distinguish between two entries with the same name. For example, on the left side of the webpage it may say "existing users login" while on the right side of the same page it may say "new users register here" and you will notice that both sides have entries for username and password. If your site is set up for auto fill and or auto login, everywhere it says "username" and "password" will subsequently be filled in with whatever you have stored in LastPass. This is why you may want to turn off the auto fill/auto login features for a site, and then manually enter them. By "manually" I mean (A.) put your cursor inside the box, right-click your mouse (or touchpad), and select from the right-click context menu one of the following: auto fill (which will fill in the information automatically), copy username (then paste the copied value into the box using either Ctrl-V or right-click, "Paste."), and/or copy password (doing the same copy and paste routine as you did for the username).

Usually, clicking the auto fill choice in the right-click context menu will do the job. If you have multiple listings for the same site, when you initially put your cursor inside a box and right-click, you will first get a choice of which user listing to copy from. Because many sites use JavaScript entry boxes, the right-click context menu will not work. In those cases, you can get the username and password information directly from the LastPass icon.

Speaking of icons, under the options category on the main menu, you can choose a different set of icons for when LastPass is active or not active. You can set an option for having the LastPass vault open up automatically in a separate tab. At the top of that vault listing, as well as clicking on the LastPass icon, you'll see a search box in which all you need to do is to type a few characters of the website you wish to visit and it will give you the listing or listings it has stored. Therefore, it's a timesaver and that you do not have to go looking for an entry in a separate folder.

Of course, the most useful feature is the auto fill auto login option that kicks into gear as soon as the website opens (or after a user specified delay) so that you're ready to do whatever business you need to do (such as paying your monthly bills).

One last feature I want to mention is one called "Security Check" -- here you can have LastPass evaluate the security of all of the websites you have listed along with their passwords, and get a percentage score indicating how secure they are. You will also get a percentage security rating and a number of suggested improvements to the sites you have stored that will be listed in descending order of security rating from highest to lowest.

In addition to the most common entries that you will need to fill out for virtually every website requiring a username and password is a section where you can put in your own keywords and values associated with those keywords. For example, if you are filling out job applications, you can put in such fields as Prior Occupation, Supervisor, Name of Company, and so forth.

Since LastPass is set up to handle the majority of websites that use the most common terms for entry into that website, you will run across variations in how they list their entry for a Username. For example, it may say "Email" instead of "E-Mail Address," or instead of "Username" (one word), it will say "User Name" (two words). Unfortunately, LastPass cannot handle these variations on a theme. This is where you would copy and paste the Username that is listed in the site information stored on LastPass.

I rate this five stars because it is a must-have add-on. Although there are other password managers on the market, I go by the philosophy, "if it ain't broke, don't fix it." Or in the case of add-ons, if the one you chose can perform 90% of what you need it to do, you will be wasting your time trying to find one that will give you 95% of what you need -- or even 100%, because some of the strengths with LastPass outweigh whatever shortcomings it may have.

This user has a previous review of this add-on.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars

This is a phenomenal password app. Saves all your site passwords, autologins in as soon as you navigate there (if you want it too), and protects all of your passwords behind one master password.

Rated 2 out of 5 stars

As far as their sales literature says it supports Seamonkey.
As far as the program and their support say it does not.
While it seems to work on most other things it does not work on the email client other than to REMOVE all you login passwords.
This is bad.
Avoid if you don't want to manually enter your email passwords every session.

Rated 3 out of 5 stars

It's almost great! Unfortunately, it only works 50% of the time. So when it works, it's great, and when it doesn't, it gets annoying. I really wanted the share feature to work. I have a contractor and I shared passwords with her, but she couldn't use the feature at all. Too bad.

Rated 5 out of 5 stars

very usefull

Rated 5 out of 5 stars

I love this program. I changed from Roboform and glad I did. I saw there were 132 one star reviews and most of them were that the person did not know how to set the program up correctly. You should not give a bad review just because you do not know how to use something.

Rated 4 out of 5 stars

I am sorry for I am not certain this is where I should be asking this (maybe directly to the devs instead? or figuring it out by myself if addons are "open source" on FFox?) but how the hell does it work?

How can I trust a 3hd party (namely the devs) with my passwords?
And even if they do have the best intent, how can I trust that nobody could come up with a way to get them?

I am rating it 4 stars (current average) as any less would be unfair.

And maybe if I'm convinced, why not support the addon?

Rated 5 out of 5 stars

Für mich der Beste Passwortmanager,funktioniert auch dann wenn gekaufte (in Schutzsoftware enthaltene) nicht mehr funktionieren,weil Antivieren-Softwarehersteller viel zu langsam auf Firefox updates reagieren.

Rated 4 out of 5 stars

I use it daily, and pay premium fee - it's best tool I found so far for this purpose. The only problem I noticed is with Google - if you have several accounts (like I do, for work and for personal needs) - LastPass by default will likely log you into a different account than displayed on the screen.

Rated 3 out of 5 stars

Не вызывает у меня доверие, когда мои пароли где-то хранятся, кроме моей головы!