Enpass–cross-platform password manager

Living in the era of rapid Internet development, you may have too many accounts and passwords for various purposes. Do you want to remember them only by your head? That’s really hard!

There are many password management software on the market, such as the well-known 1Password, LastPass, KeePass, and RememBear, bitwarden, OneSafe, etc., but they also have many shortcomings, such as 1Password is too expensive and requires long-term subscriptions, LastPass data is forced to be stored on the server and No desktop client, no official mobile version of KeePass, etc.

But there is a password management tool that is not well-known, but its comprehensive quality is quite good-it is today’s protagonist Enpass!

Introduction to Enpass

Enpass has a very considerate password setting, which allows you to record the login URL, user name, registered email address, registered mobile phone number, comments, etc. in detail. At the same time, Enpass also provides a cloud backup function, but instead of uploading your password (encrypted data, DB file) to the Enpass server, you upload it to your own network disk, such as Dropbox, Google Drive, Onedrive, Box, etc. netdisc. Of course, you can also put the password on your local computer and choose not to back it up. This will not affect the use.

Enpass’s sales strategy is very kind, and its desktop client is “completely free”! Compared with most of the peers, this is already a conscience, and mobile versions such as iOS and Android are also free + in-app purchase mode, light users can still use it for free, and if they think it is easy to use, they only need to upgrade to the advanced platform for their use. Version and EnPass is a one-time buyout, permanent use, no monthly subscription is required, the overall use cost is not high, and it can even be said to be more cost-effective.

As a genuine application for long-term management of all your digital assets, EnPass is extremely cost-effective! Compared with 1Password, which has started to implement monthly subscriptions, EnPass, which has no obvious difference in function and can be bought out at one time, is obviously a better choice for its price/performance ratio.

At the same time, it has a more unified design and user experience than a completely open-source and free tool, as well as more timely system version adaptation and new feature updates.

Enpass features

A major feature of Enpass is that the password library file is stored locally and does not provide cloud services. Other functions include:

No cloud server

Generate random password


Website vulnerability alert

Support 2FA secondary verification

Can save logins, credit cards, bank accounts, licenses, files, documents, or any other information

Cloud synchronization via iCloud, Dropbox, WebDAV, Google Drive, OneDrive, etc.

Multiple vaults, separate personal, family, and work data

Face ID/Touch ID login

Identify you’re weak, repeated, and leaked passwords

Supports Windows, macOS, Linux, iOS, and Android

Although Enpass has not been exposed much in the media, it is indeed an all-around password manager tool with comprehensive strength that cannot be underestimated. It has a comprehensive multi-platform client, a free desktop version, and a one-time buyout sales strategy. It is completely independent. Controllable password data, convenient and quick one-click password extension, etc. are its advantages.

It has basically similar functions to 1Password, and it also provides support for more platforms (such as Linux), but the price is much lower!

Enpass is exactly what I need! I can get my passwords from anywhere, and I don’t have to remember them.


App Store

Google Play