1Password for iOS

In the past, logging into a new web service required you to sign up for an account, enter an email address, create a password (or a new password if you’re not familiar with the site), send an email, receive an email confirmation, and more. What about 1Password for iOS? Login some need to enter the verification code website, 1Password records the login information will be recorded together with the verification code. This leads to the next time 1Password automatically fills in the account password, it will also fill in the verification code, which may occur: the account password has been entered correctly, there is no verification code input box, but when you click on login, it will prompt the verification code error. Such third-party login services are generally based on OpenID and OAuth, two open standards.

1Password for iOS Ready-to-hand

For some reason, they’re way up in my browser favorites and way up in iPhone and iPad apps right now. The first time you enter 1Password, the iPhone/iPad version asks which sync service to choose:

1. Up to sync. If you’re syncing data between iPhones, iPads, and macs, you can choose this one.

2. The Dropbox synchronization. If you’re using Windows or Android in addition to these devices, Dropbox is a great syncing service across almost all platforms.

3. The Wi-fi synchronization. Back up and synchronize data by connecting wirelessly to a Mac on the same Wi-fi network.

4. The iTunes transmission. Use the iOS device cable and the computer iTunes connection for backup and data synchronization.

The latter two, iTunes and computer-based syncing, are more secure, but are likely to fade away from the Post-PC era of mobile devices. Generally, Dropbox is a good choice.

The first step to using an application is to create a Master Password. This is the “one password” that does everything, remember this “one password”, remember everything.

It’s officially called Vault. This is where all your login Numbers, credit card information, and personal information are stored.

Under the category TAB on the far left, all items are categorized; Through the establishment of folders, can be classified; Frequently used items can be added to favorites for quick viewing. Favorites, categories and folders are independent and separate from each other: any item added to favorites or divided into folders can be found in categories, which are designed for convenience and convenience.

Unlike the iPad interface, the iPhone version is a classic design: favorites, categories, folders, and Settings are arranged as tabs, with a built-in browser at the bottom right, making the overall interface familiar to iPhone users.

The iPad landscape has a three-column design: a similar favorites, categories, folders, Settings, and built-in browser on the far left; The middle column shows a list of all items and their categories, as well as items under different categories; Click an item to the right to display its details.

The iPad version of portrait moves the middle column of lists to the top of the screen when landscape is displayed, turning it into a list that can be swiped horizontally, and the scroll bar for quick alphabetical retrieval from portrait to landscape. This design, to avoid the portrait when the limited screen “wide” place into a column of vertical list, instead of using portrait when the screen “long” place, put the list bar on the top, make full use of the screen space and the ratio of length and width.

To sum up, 1Password for iOS version, the application interface is not complicated, information expression is clear, easy to use.

Published on October 4, 2019 Passwordmanagerreviewed.com Editor