Modern, secure, and cross-platform password manager compatible with KeePass
KeePassXC is a modern, secure, and open-source password manager that stores and manages your most sensitive information. You can run KeePassXC on Windows, macOS, and Linux systems. KeePassXC is for people with extremely high demands of secure personal data management. It saves many different types of information, such as usernames, passwords, URLs, attachments, and notes in an offline, encrypted file that can be stored in any location, including private and public cloud solutions. For easy identification and management, user-defined titles and icons can be specified for entries. In addition, entries are sorted in customizable groups. An integrated search function allows you to use advanced patterns to easily find any entry in your database. A customizable, fast, and easy-to-use password generator utility allows you to create passwords with any combination of characters or easy to remember passphrases.
KeePassXC has numerous features for novice and power users alike. Our goal is to create an application that can be used by anyone while still offering advanced features to those that need them.
Create, open, and save databases in the KDBX format (KeePass compatible to KDBX4 and KDBX3)
Store sensitive information in entries that are organized by groups
Search for entries
Auto-Type passwords into applications
Browser integration with Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Microsoft Edge, Chromium, Vivaldi, Brave, and Tor-Browser
Entry icon download
Import databases from CSV, 1Password, and KeePass1 formats
Database reports (password health, HIBP, and statistics)
Database export to CSV and HTML formats
TOTP storage and generation
Field references between entries
File attachments and custom attributes
Entry history and data restoration
YubiKey/OnlyKey challenge-response support
Command line interface (keepassxc-cli)
KeeShare shared databases (import, export, and synchronize)
FreeDesktop.org Secret Service (replace Gnome keyring, etc.)
Additional encryption choices: Twofish and ChaCha20
Swap out openSUSE_Leap_15.2 for openSUSE_Leap_15.1, openSUSE_Leap_15.0, or openSUSE_Tumbleweed if you’re using a different version of openSUSE.
With the repository added, import its GPG key:
sudo zypper --gpg-auto-import-keys refresh
Finally, upgrade the package cache to include the new snappy repository:
sudo zypper dup --from snappy
Snap can now be installed with the following:
sudo zypper install snapd
You then need to either reboot, logout/login or source /etc/profile to have /snap/bin added to PATH.
Additionally, enable and start both the snapd and the snapd.apparmor services with the following commands: