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Keypass can't do this, but there are browser extensions such as KeeFox that can.


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Setting the credential.helper config option to store should definitely do what you're asking for. You'll still have to enter your username and password at least once for git-credential-store to store it in a file (~/.git-credentials by default), but then you shouldn't need to anymore. Note that the file storing your credentials won't be encrypted and ...


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Assuming you're on linux: This tutorial describes how to establish an ssh-connection to a remote server without typing your password. If you follow these steps, git will not longer ask you for your credentials. Furthermore, you will be able to ssh from commandline to your server without password.


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It is feasible but very cumbersome. Click right (anywhere) Add entry, name new group, make any entry (which can be deleted later if not used). Then you have to drag items you want to move from another group into the new group. If a group is accidentally moved to a lower level, it does not seem to be possible to move it back to top level. So you have to go ...


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One possible workaround is to enter an invalid password first. Login fails, there is no redirect and the save dialog remains. Save the invalid password so that Chrome has an entry for the website. Now login manually using the valid password and Chrome will automatically update the entry.


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When it comes down to it, nothing online is completely safe. Look at recent news about leaked user information and you'll understand big or small, someone somewhere will find a loophole. I suppose it's one of those things you'll need decide if you want to take a risk on.


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Keepass is open source and therefore everyone with needed skills can "audit" it and proove it (relatively) safe (relatively because never say never). That's what i personally use, it's very efficient and has plenty of plugins for browsers, backup, sync, etc. IMHO, you can trust most of opensource well known software like Keepass. If you want to trust a 3rd ...


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Take a look at your profile directory: ~/.mozilla/firefox/*.default There are the files formhistory.sqlite, used for form autocompletion and signons.sqlite, containing the saved passwords. Both are independent of the cache in ~/.cache/mozilla/firefox/*.default/Cache



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