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Password manager
97 reviews

KeePass is a easy-to-use password manager for Windows, Linux, Mac OS X and mobile devices. You can store your passwords in highly-encrypted databases, which can only be unlocked with one master password and/or a key file. A database consists of only one file that can be transferred from one computer to another easily. KeePass can import data from various file formats. The password list can be exported to various formats, including TXT, HTML, XML and CSV files.

User reviews:

10 hours ago
2 Poor compabillity dark themes

1 day ago
5 Super! Dualboot = 1 DB for LM/Ubuntu & Windows

1 week ago
5 It's the perfect OpenSource Password Manager!

3 weeks ago
5 When you need small, but powerful password manager with passwords kept in exact single location you want without a wish to give them away to some cloud, Keepass is exactly for you. First version already was supported in all main OSes. Now I finally see version 2.0 too working without lags and glitches under Mint 19.1. Take it and enjoy.

1 month ago
5 Perfect for personal use. I miss fingerprint unlock in Android version.

2 months ago
2 Does not work well with dark themes - cant see anything and can't see a way to change anything?. Gone with KeePassX instead

4 months ago
5 Holds it's promises and does what I want it to do.

4 months ago
5 it has native ftp support (keepassx not)

7 months ago
4 It's a very nice tool, easy password manager !

7 months ago
5 Everything is great! A minor thing I'd like to point out: my cursor shrinks when hovering over the UI. Other than that, keep up the great work!

11 months ago
4 Funciona muy bien, no tiene la función de Cntrl+V muy util parael copiado directo del usuario y contrraseña. Falta que este actualizada.

1 year ago
4 класс

1 year ago
5 No issue so far. If you want to add the keepassHttp plugin, you need to install via synaptic: Package outdated, in order to make the keepasshttp plugin work I had to do : libmono-system-xml-linq4.0-cil libmono-system-data-datasetextensions4.0-cil mono-mcs and their dependencies.

1 year ago
4 This one works with no difficulties (looking at the KeePassX package!), and seems to be the exact same one from Windows. Up-todate, no issues, not missing any functionality, although the GUI looks somewhat outdated.

1 year ago
3 I love Keepass2 on Windows, but Linux version is not so good. Freezes sometimes, some lags with Cyrillic (double "P" letter in group name doesn`t appear).

1 year ago
4 Makes for an easy switch from Windows, however the fact that it is done with .Net (MONO) makes it slow. This means that if you have your database password transform rounds set to something that offers real security, it takes 10 times longer to open with this version than with KeePassX which has native code.

2 years ago
4 Only difference I can tell from this one and the one I use in Windows is that the tray icon here doesn't work, doesn't even display - you just see a black square. Aside from that and a few other minor gliches, it does what it's supposed to.

2 years ago
5 Excellent, secure, and portable!

2 years ago
4 I've been using Keypass with the 1.0 database for over 10 years, it works on my iPhone, my Macbook, my Windows machine etc. Upgraded to Mint 18 and it pushed the 2.0 version on me... which isn't too bad as the 2.x DB seems to be working elsewhere now, but watch out for the UI changes and the defaults. I lost a password when my autosave turned off and X locked up. Now I have to make an embarassing explanation as to why I forgot the password for the account I just created. Some missing features in 2.0... "regenerate" button, user-defined password character lists, double-click to copy username or password, showing the creation/modifcation as a column, being able to restrict searches to specific fields, etc, etc etc. It looks like they got bitten with the "minimalist" bug and threw out some stuff I liked... BUT... all the critical stuff is still there and it's a great tool, I use it all the time..

2 years ago
5 super easy, even switch from Windows without problems.

2 years ago
5 Excellent password manager. Very secure, passwords are stored locally and encrypted.

2 years ago
3 Package outdated, in order to make the keepasshttp plugin work I had to do : sudo apt-get install libmono-system-xml-linq4.0-cil libmono-system-data-datasetextensions4.0-cil libmono-system-runtime-serialization4.0-cil mono-mcs

3 years ago
4 Excellent in use and simplicity. I use it a lot and I especially like the features to start a website from KeePass. The only thing I haven't tested yet is to add more avatars into it. I made a mistake. I use KeePassX.

3 years ago
5 Excellent sofware that works very fine on Linux Debian-based/Ubuntu/Mint and on Windows too.And in addition it is open source ! @Bugeater (no bug to eat here! ツ ) and @ernstlustig : Effectively, yes in the manager (mintInstall for me on KDE) this is an old version but ... It's veryEasy to update the packages in a manager (mintInstall, aptitude or synaptic) ! The explanation is on this page from : So, you coud add a single line in a thhe file «/etc/apt/sources.list» 1. Do this with nano for example, in «root» user : sudo nano /etc/apt/sources.list 2. Inside it had the line : deb sid main (change the URL «» of the server to that of your country. Check it on ... 3. Save and exit 4. Refresh your package manager : What do you see ? «keepass2_2.31+dfsg-1_all.deb» Et voilà !!! Don't forget after the installation to delete or comment the line you've added. ************************ Finally, configure it the «Global Auto-Type» whose options are grayed in the soft. For the guys who are afraid by the terminal, in this case, you don't have to be what is really very easy ! Enjoy . . . ツ

3 years ago
5 This program is amazing. But once again version is way outdated. Even the PPA has 2.30. But 2.31 is out and should be the one they give us

3 years ago
5 Missing version 2.31? Download latest zip from and replace the files in /usr/lib/keepass2.

3 years ago
1 Раньше норм работала, теперь даже не открывается. Что может быть не так не пойму :(

3 years ago
4 Хоть и интерфейс древний, аналога пока нет!

3 years ago
3 I don’t like the idea to entrust Mono libraries with keeping my vital passwords :-(

3 years ago
5 Wish I had found this sooner. Saves a lot of time, and keeps info safe - unlike built-in password tools for Firefox/Chrome. KeePassX is the odler, unsupported predecessor.

3 years ago
5 Очень удобный

3 years ago
5 Great tool to keep track of all my dev passwords !

3 years ago
5 Used keepassx before finding this. This can open kdbx, so now I can sync passwords without any problems.

3 years ago
4 easy for use

3 years ago
5 Indispensable !

3 years ago
5 Awesome! Best password manager ever!

3 years ago
4 It works fine. I've been using it since a year ago.

3 years ago
2 В Linux нету экспорта в TXT, дизайн как в 90е, нет русского языка хотя и не критично.

3 years ago
5 zowel te gebruiken op windows linux als android

3 years ago
5 Отличное приложение. Привычный вид на любой платфоорме (Android, Win, Linux). Поддерживает .kdbx что для меня актуально.

3 years ago
5 Supporte un grand nombre d'entrées et gère très bien les modifications concurrentes. J'ai placé le fichier de DB sur un NAS et je le garde synchronisé avec différents OS : un must.

3 years ago
5 Great piece of secured open source software thanks to the Community. I especially appreciate its cross-platform support and its custom fields features. @dragondon : if you need to open older 1.x files, just use the 'File' -> 'Import' feature as explained in the documentation and stop complaining. :)

4 years ago
5 Great + plugin for firefox

4 years ago
5 Reliable, safe and easy to use and install...synced over Dropbox

4 years ago
5 Very good program to safe password

4 years ago
5 I can use the same password database with KeePassDroid on my phone.

4 years ago
2 I've been using KeyPassX for a while and because I bounce between 3 different machines (Home Desktop, Laptop and Tablet) I needed something x-platform. KeypassX worked fine but synching is now a manual nightmare. So, I found Keepass2 and thought this would be awesome...except it wont import my keypassX(0.4.3) xml file. It goes through the motions but no matter which option chosen, no new entries show up. I really hope that this does improve in the future but for now, leaves business people like me kinda screwed because I don't want to use some other 3rd party synching mechanism(i.e. DropBox).

4 years ago
3 Отличное приложение под Windows, но в Linux она выглядит как порт, что печально сказывается на внешнем виде программы. Keepass2 спасают только плагины и удобная связка с KeeFox.

4 years ago
5 Genial!!

4 years ago
4 Tut genau das,was es soll!

4 years ago
2 Looks like a ropey old port from Windows. Poor fonts and many tools and features, e.g., import and password generator, don't work. Better sticking to KeepassX which works faultlessly.

4 years ago
5 Lovely application a most for any secruity minded person

4 years ago
5 Best one!

4 years ago
5 Must have on any new install.

4 years ago
5 Llevo un par de meses usándolo en Ubuntu 12.04 en una computadora vieja y tenia algunos problemas, pero en Linux Mint 17 corre sin problemas. Todo al 100.

4 years ago
5 perfect on any platform

4 years ago
5 KeePass2 is probably the most useful single piece of software I use daily. A few years ago I was using the same few passwords for every website I registered on, which is terribly insecure; if my password for one of the websites was ever revealed, the attacker could use that password to log in to many of my other accounts. The solutions for this would be using a complex password and using a different complex password for every website. However, having one complex password is difficult enough to remember, and having multiple complex ones would be impossible. So, what should I do, write my passwords down to a text file or a piece of paper? Obviously not, since if anyone ever stumbled across that particular file or notebook, the security of all my logins would be compromised. I'm a humanist, but I don't trust my fellow humans that much. This is where KeePass2 comes in. With KeePass2, you create a database, encrypted with one master password, that holds all your logins. You enter details about your login to the database: a title for the entry (for example ""), your user name, you password, and the website's address. You can also add notes, which is useful when you need to have multiple email addresses for one account or set security questions. The database has multiple categories, which are "General", "Windows", "Internet", "eMail", and "Homebanking". You can create your own categories, so you aren't limited to only those mentioned. There is also a search feature, which is useful for those who don't want to categorise their logins or people who just have hundreds of passwords. There is always a compromise between security and convenience. KeePass2, however, feels that choosing a balance between them should be in the user's hands. The most basic choice is the first one any KeePass2 user has to make, and that is choosing the method of securing your database. A KeePass2 database is encrypted with a master key, which is generated from a master password, a keyfile, or both of them. A master password is like a normal password but with the word "master" added to emphasize its importance. KeePass2 gives you an estimate of your master password's strength as you're entering it, a useful feature that helps you pick a secure password. The other part of the master key is a keyfile. If you choose to use a keyfile, you will be required to point KeePass2 to that exact file every time you open your database. Any file will do, the only requirement is that the file doesn't change. Using a keyfile increases security, but can also become a serious problem if you don't have a backup of the keyfile: if you lose the file or the file changes, your database will stay shut forever. The master key options, however, are only one way to of adjusting the balance. There are several other, such as defining the number of key transformations, which makes dictionary attacks against your database more difficult at the cost of increased loading and saving times. You can choose to lock the database after it hasn't been used for a specified amount of time. You can change the time the password stays on your clipboard after copying it (by default it's 12 seconds). There are more, but you should explore them yourself. The program is feature-rich, and there are many choices one can make, options to fiddle with, and features to test out. One of my personal favorites is the auto-type feature. Instead of copying and pasting your username and password by hand, you select a login form in a website or an application, then find the entry for that login in your KeePass2 database, right-click the entry, and select "Perform Auto-Type" (or optionally just press "Control+V" with the entry selected). Lo and behold, you will see the previous window brought fort, and your username and password rapidly typed into their respective forms, and the login is performed, as if you just pressed Enter after the information was typed. This saves time and effort and is, along with the built-in password generator, probably the most useful single feature for me. It's not all roses, however. KeePass2 is developed in C#, which is largely a Windows-specific programming language most often used with the Windows-only, proprietary .NET Framework. The Linux version is provided using Mono, an open-source project seeking to create multi-platform .NET Framework-compatible tools. Perhaps partly due to this, and the many different GUI toolkits used across Linux distributions, and possibly due to lack of developer interest, KeePass2 doesn't use the host system's graphical theme. Instead, you get the classic gray-white Windows theme, familiar from the 90's Windows operating systems (and perhaps from modern Wine versions). This doesn't really affect usability, but some minor features of modern Linux toolkits and desktop environments won't work, such as using the scrollbars with a mousewheel when the KeePass2 window is inactive in the background. There are also some missing Windows-specific features, still visible on the Linux version, and other bugs, many of them Mono-related. One of them is the occasional difficulties with copy-pasting text from KeePass2 to some applications (in my case JDownloader). Even with the silghtly out-of-place visual look and small bugs, I heartily recommend KeePass2 for anyone with over 5 logins to different places. If you're currently using a cloud-based solution for password management, such as LastPass, and have started to feel uncomfortable with having someone else manage your password for you, you can use KeePass2 in conjunciton with a cloud service such as Dropbox to provide largely the same functionality with better overall security. If you're currently using KeePassX, the last stable release of which was in 2010, I recommend that you switch over. It may sound and look unattractive, with the icky Mono-dependence and all, but the overall security and feature improvements of KeePass2 over KeePassX (which is based on KeePass 1.x) are worth it. Unfortunately you can only import KeePassX's .kdb files in the Windows version of KeePass2, as the import library for that format is Windows-only, but if you can handle exporting your passwords to a clearly readable KeePassX XML format for just a moment, you can import your passwords using Linux. If you're worried about the XML file leaving traces to your hard disk, erase the file with "srm" from the "secure-delete" package. This review was written on 25th of July 2014 on Linux Mint 17 for KeePass2 version 2.25+dfsg-1ubuntu0.1

4 years ago
4 Works well, and it's on my phone too

4 years ago
5 Perfect on Linux Mint 17

4 years ago
5 Reliable, functional and immensely helpful - love it!

4 years ago
5 Perfect on Linux Mint 17 dual with Windows 8.1, accessing Key file on Windows partition (Google Drive). Great!

4 years ago
5 Perfekt! Import von AmP(WindowsPRG) problemlos. Danke!

4 years ago
5 Like on windows

4 years ago
5 Mint 17

4 years ago
5 Voilà une application très utile (quelque soit le système) !

4 years ago
5 Работает под Mono. Годами использую под разными операционными системами. Очень полезная вещь, и никаких проблем во время эксплуатации.

4 years ago
2 It has interface glitches, especially when you minimize the window and later restore it. When this problem happens, you can't see what you are doing anymore, and you have to close the program and restart it. Otherwise it works great, and it's one of the few programs in Linux (the only one?) that supports KeePass 2 files. But this glitch is inexcusable.

4 years ago
5 Don't go anywhere without it!

4 years ago
5 Funciona perfecto en Mint 16. Interfaz un poco old school pero eficiente.

4 years ago
2 After start it just show an empty window.

5 years ago
4 It works for me, I use it only to remember my passwords.

5 years ago
3 I don't want to use this, but KeepassX is too old. I'm switching to KeepassX when(if ever 2.0 comes out). Very buggy.

5 years ago
4 한글이 깨져 보이는 것만 빼고 잘 됩니다.

5 years ago
5 Great crossplatform password manager

5 years ago
3 Lots of interface glitches, not all the dropdowns working. It is clear that this was ported over from Windows. When typing not all the text is displayed, even though if you highlight it, it exists. Its is feature dense which I liked, however due to all the problems I have decided to give KeePassX a shot.

5 years ago
5 I use it on various platforms. Works Well

5 years ago
5 Opens my .kdbx file from Dropbox, all my passwords in one place. Great port.

5 years ago
5 Opens my .kbdx file from GDrive - KeePassX doesn't (Mint 15)

5 years ago
2 Would be good but far too many issues/bugs possibly due to its not being linux native or due to Mono. KeepassX for me is much better.

5 years ago
5 very useful for all my passwords and other secrets :-)

5 years ago
3 thiss usefull and poweful to db keepass, but this program is window appliction. not to linux! mono is many problem with liux!

5 years ago
5 I use it in both Windows and Mint, too. For paranoid cloud sync, put the keypass file inside an encrypted folder inside Dropbox. To create it in Windows, use Boxcryptor (free), on Mint, use Cryptkeeper. Works like a charm.

5 years ago
4 I use it both in win and mint. IMO it's very good

6 years ago
4 Despite some mono related bugs, it is really good one

6 years ago
5 One of the first programs to be installed. Multiplatform (iOS, Android, Windows and Linux). Just excellent.

6 years ago
4 I use it because it's multiplatform. It works well, but GUI on Linux should be improved.

6 years ago
5 Had my database and keyfile from windows 7. Now a seamless turn to linux! All works well.

6 years ago
5 Easily the best password manager, but beware of copy/paste wierdness and the cursor being rendered in the wrong place in text boxes. This is the fault of the Mono framework, not Keepass!

6 years ago
5 Using it on my Windows-PC for years now and finally on my Linux Mint Laptop :)

6 years ago
5 Simply needful!

6 years ago
2 sometimes there is no text.... it's not reliable.

6 years ago
5 Definitely better than KeepassX in many ways

6 years ago
3 Chinese operating environment does not display text

6 years ago
4 Im Prinzip nicht schlecht. Seit neustem geht die ctr+c und v nicht

6 years ago
5 Best way to save your passwords!

7 years ago
5 My favourite password database and manager. It uses mono on my linux machine.

7 years ago
4 Best cross-platform password manager I have found.