Enpass is a great password manager for Linux

Do you also increasingly feel that you are getting crazy because of all the data that you need to remember in this modern technology driven world. They expect you to remember all your user credentials that you need as a modern computer user to access your online accounts, your work related software, etc. And then on top of that you need to know all your account numbers, credit cards, subscriber numbers and what not more. You need them at home behind your workstation, on the train, at the office and in the store. How do you manage that in a more convenient and secure way? Enpass is a great password manager for Linux.

Enpass runs on all platforms

Of course there are already several developers who have come to meet this need in the form of password management solutions. Reliable pieces of software with good encryption of all your data have been around for years and are getting better and more user-friendly. But a solution that works perfectly out of the box on Linux, but also on any other platform, such as iOS, Android and the most well-known cloud solutions, that can store in a central database and make backups and in which data is neatly synchronized between all your apps? That was a bit of a search. But the answer is Enpass.

Enpass is free for Linux

Enpass is an application that is offered for free for desktop operating systems. If you also want to use the functionalities offered on your mobile or tablet, it will cost less than 10 euros for a very good working, stable and reliable mobile solution.

Securely synchronize your data via Cloud Sync

As already indicated, Enpass is suitable for a large number of platforms, namely iOS, Android, Blackberry, Windows UWP, Mac OS, Windows PC, Linux and Chromebook. It is possible to securely synchronize the information between these systems in Enpass via Cloud Sync. You can use mostf well-known cloud services. The synchronization of choice will automatically proceed with every change from any device whatsoever. The following cloud services are currently supported:

  • Dropbox
  • OneDrive
  • Google Drive
  • Box
  • ownCloud / WebDAV

Security is very well arranged

The security of your sensitive data is, as it should be, very well arranged. All data is secured offline on the device and not as with many alternatives on the servers of the software providers. Enpass encrypts all data through AES 256-bit encryption using open-source encryption engine SQLCipher to achieve maximum security.

Enpass has audit functionality. Password Audit conveniently displays any weak, identical or old password in Enpass so that you can change them anytime. It helps to make your online accounts more secure.

Simplification of your life

Enpass tries to simplify the complexity surrounding the management and use of password-related data as much as possible. This happens, among other things, by installing a password generator and offering autofill functionalities to the user. It is therefore no longer necessary to copy login and password-related data and then paste them into the websites that ask for it, but Enpass makes it possible to automatically fill this information. In addition, Enpass makes it possible to organize your data neatly in categories and areas of attention, making it, as in my case with more than 100 different credentials, still easy to find the right data within a short time. Further Enpass offers an entirely new way of storing data allowing you to attach files like image of your passport, credit card, or any similar confidential file.

Enpass is a great password manager for Linux

I really think Enpass is very good, versatile, well designed and reliable. Ans it can be used on all platforms and syncs perfectly. If after reading this article you’ve become interested in Enpass on your Linux Machine, go to the following download page:


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About John Been

Hi there! My name is John Been. At the moment I work as a senior solution engineer for a large financial institution, but in my free time, I am the owner of RealAppUser.com, RealLinuxUser.com, and author of my first book "Linux for the rest of us". I have a broad insight and user experience in everything related to information technology and I believe I can communicate about it with some fun and knowledge and skills.

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