Your download link is at the very bottom of the page... always.



Processed through Paypal
No account required.


Donate Bitcoin to this wallet:
1KkUMXvQ2ko3xcJkzitB7WYgoW6m79WFfm
Donate Ethereum to this wallet:
0x40E56922F43637224935CDC35e2c96E0392A8505
Donate Litecoin to this wallet:
LLYAFEyqjH69gkyCEpRjXNyedRCWrVChfL

Buy our over-priced crap to help keep things running.



Join our Facebook groupFollow us on TwitterFollow us on InstagramOur RSS FeedJoin us on TikTokJoin us on LinkedIn




 Home » OlderGeeks.com Freeware Downloads » Searching Files   
Search Results
Files
  File Name Rating Downloads
Last Update/Developer
OSLC Password Locker v0.99.7b
OSLC Password Locker v0.99.7b Securely stores passwords in an encrypted database using Sqlite and SM4. Features Small Portable Secure Note from the author: I made a simple gui as a front end to the OpenSSL command line encryption tools, and as a little side project, wanted to make a password locker to integrate into that util. I never did, as I started using this util at work for database and web logins and the like, (I don't like password managers as browser plug-ins, any more than I like GPG email plug-ins), and so this remained just a tiny little password locker. Usage: It's pretty straight forward, the first time you run it, you will need to create a password to access the password database. After that, the same dialog will come up, but without the second "repeat password" line. Additionally, each time you login, you'll be asked if you're using an SSD, this makes a difference in how the database is closed. On a normal HDD, the "shred" utility is run to completely wipe the unencrypted database file, while on an SSD, it simply uses the UNIX / Linux "rm" command to remove the file. While shredding the file is far more secure, SSD's are far less secure by design; shred will accomplish nothing besides shortening the lifespan of the SSD. Karl M. Syring has made available a large suite of UNIX utilities ported to Windows, and two of these that are called by OSLC Password Locker are the aforementioned shred and rm, called by the Windows version as rm.exe and shred.exe. These must remain in the same directory as pwr-WIN.exe, or in the path. And if you create a shortcut to pwr-WIN.exe, make sure that you put name of that directory in the "start in this directory" box in the shortcut dialog. With the Linux version, shred and rm are part of your system. Couple of notes: The ...
5/5 218 Jul 12, 2022
Dana Booth
   
Showing rows 1 to 1 of 1 Showing Page 1 of 1  1 


OlderGeeks.com Copyright (c) 2022


Tweets by @GeekOnTheLoose