The password creation and storing problem still seams to be the greatest security hole in a diversity of systems. If you choose a password which is easy to remember, it will typically be something easy to guess and pick; if you generate or invent some hard password, youll never remember it and will either make it easy to be stolen (sticky note on your monitor) or you will have to rely on some «patented password storing software», the reliability and security level of which youll never know for sure. So, its surprising to find out that somebody has invented a technique (and the software) that solves the problem completely: Now you have to remember only one «hard» password for all your protection, and easily associative phrases for others. HashPass is the name of the invention.
Thats how it works: on the start of your HashPass session, youll enter your «master password» (with a highly key-logger-protected interface, and HashPass will NEVER store your password). Now, when you need some new complex password, you will enter some long phrase into HashPass (that can be even a paragraph from your favorite book), and HashPass will generate a «hash» from this long string and your master password. Nobody (even you) will see that hash; you just paste it into the password field on the site or software where you need it. The next time, when you need to use the same password to login, youll again open HashPass, enter your master password and the long piece of text and receive the same hash password. This way, you will have passwords which are easy to remember but hard to guess or steal by key-loggers or other spyware.
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