Keeper Anmeldelse: Hurtig ekspertoversigt
Keeper is one of my favorite password managers in 2022. It’s super secure, has lots of useful features and tools, is very user friendly, and comes with a decent price tag. It uses strong encryption methods (256-bit AES) to secure all stored login credentials and sensitive files, and it offers a wide range of multi-factor authentication (MFA) options — including Touch ID and Face ID authentication.
It also has some really great extra features that not all password managers include — these are my favorites:
- Customizable vault entries — detailed and customizable templates to accurately store every kind of personal data within your secure vault.
- Secure file storage — 5 files/photos can be saved to your vault for free, or you can pay for extra storage and then attach files to any of your records.
- KeeperChat — an encrypted messaging service that has far more privacy features than most messaging apps.
- TOTP authentification — a feature that allows you to set up TOTP for external logins and access them from within your Keeper records.
Keeper’s Unlimited plan combines many advanced features into an easy-to-navigate dashboard. During my tests, it was easy to import, generate, save, organize, and share passwords and other personal data, and the auto-fill worked seamlessly when logging into my online accounts.
But Keeper isn’t perfect. I would like to see Keeper include its dark web monitoring feature as standard instead of a paid add-on as is currently the case. I’d also love to see it add some of the extra features its competitors offer, such as a VPN (Dashlane), or Travel Mode (1Password). But with a really diverse range of cybersecurity tools — including some unique ones like an encrypted messaging app — Keeper definitely stands out as one of the best password managers in 2022.
Overall, I found Keeper to be highly secure, easy to use, and feature-rich. Keeper Unlimited is a great choice for a single user, and Keeper Family is a great option for families, with up to 5 separate vaults and 10 GB of secure storage included. Keeper doesn’t offer a money-back guarantee, but you can try Keeper risk-free with a 30-day free trial.
|🏅 Overall Rank||Nr. 4 ud af 52 password managers|
|🔐 Encryption||256-bit AES|
|🎁 Free Plan||Yes (1 mobile device only)|
|💸 Pricing||Starting at 3,75 $ / måned|
|💰 Money-Back Guarantee||30-day free trial|
|📀 Operating Systems||Windows, Linux, Mac, Android, iOS|
Keeper Full Review
Keeper is an intuitive, highly secure password manager that comes with a lot of great features.
In addition to providing premium security, Keeper also has an excellent encrypted messaging service, a user-friendly interface, and more cloud storage than any competitor.
Keeper offers a variety of plans and bundles, and its Family plan is one of the best-value plans on the market for multiple users.
Keeper Security Features
Keeper uses the standard 256-bit AES encryption to secure all user passwords and data. This is the same level of encryption used by banks and governments, and it’s virtually unbreakable. Although Keeper stores passwords and files in its cloud server, all user data is encrypted and decrypted at the device level. This means that even if hackers intercepted passwords traveling through a network, they would be unable to read them.
Keeper also has a strict zero-knowledge policy, meaning Keeper’s employees can’t access any of the data in user accounts. And better still, Keeper is extensively independently audited and compliant with a number of standards that guarantee its security — something that really makes it stand out in the password manager market.
In general, I was very impressed with Keeper’s wide range of additional security features — it offers a lot more than most other password managers.
Keeper’s password vault is one of the best I’ve seen. It allows unlimited password storage and provides lots of organization options (creating unlimited folders, changing view layouts, etc). In addition, manually adding new passwords is simple: just click on the + Create New icon, choose the type of record you want to add, and then input all the relevant info.
But best of all, Keeper has pre-defined record types for just about everything you can think of — from logins and payment cards to passports, IDs, memberships, health insurance, software licenses, and so much more.
You can also customize every single entry with a huge range of options. This is way more detail and customization than most password managers offer — Roboform also has a very detailed vault, but it’s not as user friendly as Keeper’s. And other top competitors like Dashlane and 1Password don’t allow for anywhere near as much detail in their vaults.
I also really like that Keeper allows you to add files or photos to each password entry. I attached my passport and travel insurance documents to the entry for my Lufthansa Airways account, so I could have all of my personal documents at hand when I’m booking a flight online. You can only attach 5 files in total on the standard plan, but you can pay for additional storage for a very reasonable amount if you want to save more documents and photos in your vault.
Another impressive feature that Keeper supports is two-factor authentication (2FA) for specific websites and apps that support TOTP (time-based one-time passwords). Within your saved record, simply tap Add Two-Factor Code, and then scan the QR code that the website in question provides (you’ll need a second device to navigate to that website’s 2FA set-up screen), and that’s it. You’ll then be able to access 2FA codes for that website from within Keeper. This is a pretty unique and useful feature.
Keeper has one of the most straightforward password import features I’ve ever seen. After installing the Keeper desktop app, I was prompted to import my passwords into the Keeper vault. I had the options to import passwords directly from my browser, other password managers, or from a CSV file.
I chose to import directly from my LastPass account, and it was incredibly simple — all I had to do was input my LastPass login and Master Password, and then all of my passwords were instantly imported into Keeper! Importing from most other password managers involves downloading a CSV file first, but Keeper clearly explains how to do this for each one.
Keeper also makes sharing passwords and files easy. To share my logins with someone, all I had to do was click on an entry in my vault and select Sharing in the “Options” tab. I then entered the email address of a friend I wanted to share my logins with.
The default sharing mode is “Read Only”, but I could change the settings to allow my friend to edit or share my login — or both. I could also select to make my friend the owner of the login. However, I would like to see Keeper give the option to hide the contents of a shared password, like how LastPass enables users to share passwords without recipients being able to see what the actual password is.
Keeper also has a One-Time Share option which I really like — especially as this can be used to share passwords with people that don’t have a Keeper account. 1Password also allows sharing with non-account holders, but most password managers require sharing recipients to create an account, so this is a plus. When generating the one-time share link, you have to choose how long the link is valid for, from 1 hour to 90 days, or a custom date and time. The recipient can then only view the record once, and only within the specified timeframe.
A couple of other useful features are Keeper’s Offline Mode and Trash Bin. The offline mode is available for every application/operating system, and allows you to not only view your items, but edit them and add new ones — this is really handy. And the Trash Bin feature allows you to view and restore previously deleted passwords, which is also pretty handy if you delete or change something by mistake.
Overall, I was really impressed with Keeper’s password management features. I had no problems importing passwords, it’s easy to keep organized, I love the level of detail I was able to add to my vault, and I’m a big fan of the fact I can add files and photos to each entry. The 2FA feature is also a nice addition, and the secure sharing could only be improved by one small point: the option to share a password without being able to view it. Overall, I think Keeper’s password vault and management dashboard is intuitive, easy to use, and a great way to store all of my information in one place.
Keeper’s browser extension made it convenient for me to save and auto-fill passwords and payment details into various web forms. It was also really easy to search for passwords stored in my Keeper vault. The extension is available for all popular browsers, including Chrome, Firefox, Safari, Edge, Opera, and more.
The Keeper extension displays a pop-up window offering to save your account details every time you log into a website for the first time. I tried Keeper’s Chrome and Safari extensions, both of which were quick to install and made saving account passwords incredibly easy.
I also liked that I was able to search for my passwords using the extension.
The settings were very easy to manage compared to some other password manager browser extensions. I could easily switch on/off the auto-logout function within Keeper’s extension, whereas LastPass made accessing a similar setting much trickier, as you have to access the LastPass web app to change the auto-logout feature.
The Keeper browser extension is great at auto-filling passwords and web forms. Signing into all of my online accounts was very quick and easy — Keeper instantly offered to input my username/email and password on any site that I had saved credentials for. I’ve had problems with browser extensions in the past, oftentimes not working as intended (like Bitwarden constantly missing login fields). But I didn’t experience any auto-fill or web form errors with Keeper.
I really like Keeper’s browser extension. While it isn’t as full-featured as 1Password’s or LastPass’s browser extension, Keeper’s extension is highly secure and functional — and it does all the essential things really well, like password auto-save and auto-fill. Overall, everything was easy to manage and easy to navigate, and it did everything that I expect of a browser extension.
Identity & Payment Details
Keeper lets you store your identity and payment card details to make online shopping easier and quicker. When creating an identity, you can add your full name, physical address, home and mobile telephone numbers, and email address.
Unlike all other record types in the Keeper vault, there’s no customization option in this field, so you can’t add more information than that — which I think is a bit of a shame. However, given that there are separate record templates available for every other kind of identity document or data possible, I guess it’s not a big issue.
On the other hand, inputting my payment card details for both my personal and business bank accounts was super easy. I like that I could add my billing address underneath each payment card — which saved me quite a lot of time when shopping online.
I think Keeper’s Identity & Payments feature is pretty useful. But I slightly prefer RoboForm’s identities feature, which lets you create multiple identities and input things like driving license details, dates of birth, and location-based identity templates that can include fields for country-specific information, like social security numbers (US) and national insurance numbers (UK).
I’d like to see Keeper add the option to create multiple identities instead of just one, so users could clearly separate private and business information. And I’d like to see customization options in the identity and payment card fields, so there’s an option to have fewer overall records if preferred.
All that said, this feature is still very easy to use, and it makes filling out basic web forms and shopping online much faster.
BreachWatch is Keeper’s dark web monitoring feature. Unfortunately, it’s not included in Keeper’s main Unlimited plan; it’s only available as an add-on feature at an extra cost. Other password managers, like Dashlane, include dark web monitoring in their main plans and I’d much prefer Keeper to do this too.
When testing this, I had high expectations, as top password managers like Dashlane offer really good dark web monitoring tools. And I wasn’t disappointed by BreachWatch at all!
I tested it using the primary email address that I use for all of my personal online accounts. BreachWatch instantly alerted me that an online account using this email address had been breached! Keeper prompted me to resolve the issue, so I quickly logged into the breached account, changed my password, and enabled two-factor authentication.
I really like that BreachWatch continuously monitors all logins and passwords stored in your Keeper account for signs of breaches (like being found somewhere on the dark web).
Most other dark web monitoring features offered by competing password managers also continuously monitor the security of a user’s accounts, so BreachWatch isn’t particularly unique. However, this is still a very useful tool, and it can greatly enhance your overall cybersecurity.
Keeper includes a wide range of multi-factor authentication options, including:
- TOTP generator apps (Google & Microsoft Authenticator).
- Biometric logins (Touch ID and Face ID).
- One-time SMS codes.
- Smartwatch compatibility (Apple Watch and Android Wear).
- Security Keys such as YubiKey.
- Advanced options for business users (DUO Security and RSA SecurID).
Setting up 2FA using an authenticator app was quick and easy. Using Google Authenticator, I simply scanned a QR code provided by Keeper, entered the code that Google’s app provided into Keeper, and then 2FA was set up!
My favorite was the Touch ID, which let me log into my Keeper account on my MacBook Pro using my fingerprint. I also liked the smartwatch option — called KeeperDNA — which sent 2FA codes to my Apple Watch (it also works with Android smartwatches).
I like that Keeper has many more multi-factor authentication options than most other password managers. And I think its wide range of multi-factor authentication options is good enough for most users wanting to add extra layers of security to their Keeper account.
However, for the super security-conscious, Keeper also has an additional security feature called Self-Destruct. This is an optional setting you can enable that will automatically erase all of your locally stored passwords after 5 failed log-in attempts. Given Keeper’s top-notch security, MFA options, and encryption, this theoretically shouldn’t be needed, but it’s a nice additional option for anyone that is particularly concerned about security.
Keeper’s Security Audit feature monitors the strength of your passwords. As all of my passwords are regularly updated, the Security Audit feature gave me a 100% score for password security. But I was slightly confused as it flagged that 16 of my passwords were reused — I thought this would lower my overall score, but it didn’t.
So, I tested this feature by creating a few weak passwords, some of which would be reused. After adding these weak and reused passwords, Security Audit instantly recognized them and lowered my overall score to 84%.
I think this feature is useful, but I prefer LastPass’s password audit feature, as it’s far more detailed with its password security scoring — giving a specific percentage score for each password. LastPass’s password audit dashboard also shows old passwords that should be updated, compromised passwords, and the strength of your Master Password — something I’d like to see in Keeper’s Security Audit dashboard.
Overall, I think most users will find Keeper’s Security Audit feature helpful and useful, as it’s very easy to understand which passwords need to be updated.
KeeperChat is Keeper’s secure messaging app, which can be downloaded on Android, iOS, Windows, and macOS devices. Like Keeper’s password manager, KeeperChat uses end-to-end 256-bit AES encryption to protect all messages. KeeperChat also has a zero-knowledge policy, so even employees at Keeper cannot view any of your messages.
The main downside of KeeperChat is that you have to be a paying Keeper customer in order to use it. Given the popularity of other secure messaging apps that are free to use for everybody, this makes KeeperChat a little less useful in terms of communicating with all of your friends and family. That said, for the people you do know that use Keeper, it’s a great application.
Downloading and setting up KeeperChat is easy. Simply download the app, and log in using your Keeper email address. You have to verify your device via an email authorization code or 2FA, and then input your phone number — which also requires secondary verification, and that’s it. You’re ready to start messaging.
I used KeeperChat with a few friends and family members. I started by inviting them to download KeeperChat, which was pretty easy. I just had to enter the name, phone number, and email address of the person I was inviting, and they received an email with an invitation to download KeeperChat.
Once my contacts installed KeeperChat, I was able to chat with them just like on any other messenger app — using both one-to-one messages and group chats. I liked that I could retract sent messages without a trace, and set self-destruct timers, so recipients could only read a message during a specific time range (1min – 24hrs) before it got permanently deleted. Message history and chats are also automatically synced across all your devices, which is useful.
You can also share photos and videos with complete privacy — and they are automatically saved in your private Keeper Gallery, without leaving any trace on your device’s main camera roll. You get 50 GB of storage, but you can also buy up to 1 TB of KeeperChat storage.
I really like KeeperChat. It functions well on both my computer and on my smartphone. Given that it’s only available to paying Keeper customers, it’s not as useful as other messaging apps, but it has some great features that make it worth considering.
Emergency Access and Account Recovery
Keeper has an emergency contact feature that allows you to assign trusted contacts who can access your password vault in case of emergency. This is a really important feature, and although most password managers now include this feature, or a version of it, I was pleased to see that Keeper does too.
Unfortunately, this feature is only available for users on the paid plans, and your emergency contacts must also have a Keeper account. This isn’t uncommon — LastPass and RoboForm also only include emergency access on their paid plans. They also require your contacts to have an account, although they allow recipients to have a free account, which I honestly think Keeper should allow too.
Setting up emergency access is easy. Simply navigate to your Account page, click on Emergency Access, and enter the email address(es) of your chosen contact(s). You then have to choose a waiting period, from immediate through to 3 months, which is the time they will have to wait before gaining access once requested. This gives you the opportunity to grant or refuse the access manually, and if no response is given, they will gain access at the end of the specified waiting period.
Keeper also offers account recovery options, in case you forget your master password. Not all password managers offer this — LastPass doesn’t on its personal plan, for example, meaning its users may have to call on their emergency contacts as their only option. So I was happy to see that Keeper offers a simpler, more private and secure method.
You’ll be prompted to set up account recovery as soon as you open a Keeper account, with a pop-up directing you to create a security question and answer. You can also manage this manually from Settings at any time, by clicking on Reset Now next to “Security Question”. To initiate account recovery in the event you forget your password, you then simply need to go to the Keeper login screen on any of your devices, click Forgot Password, and Keeper will then walk you through the various steps — which will include email verification and answering your security question.
Overall, I’m really pleased that Keeper offers both account recovery and emergency access, and that both features are very easy to use. I’d like to see the emergency access feature be enabled for free users, and it would be even better if users could choose which logins are shared with their emergency contacts, but it’s great that Keeper at least offers this feature.
Keeper Plans and Pricing
Keeper has two paid plans: Keeper Unlimited for 1 user and Keeper Family for 5 users. BreachWatch and additional secure file storage are then available as paid add-ons, either individually or packaged under the PlusBundle add-on.
All of Keeper’s plans and add-ons are available as annual subscriptions only, and unlike most competitors, there’s no money-back guarantee. However, Keeper does offer a 30-day free trial so you can still try it out completely risk free.
Keeper does also have a free plan, which is offered automatically once your 30-day free trial or subscription expires. But Keeper’s free version can only be used on 1 mobile device (so you won’t be able to sync data across devices) and it’s much more limited — there’s no password auto-fill, secure file storage, or emergency access, for example. However, you’ll still be able to manually save passwords, identity and payment card details, and use the password security audit feature (on 1 device). But I think there are much better password managers with free plans in 2022.
Here’s a quick overview of Keeper’s plans:
|Platforms||iOS, Android||Mac, iOS, Windows, Android, Chrome OS, Linux||Mac, iOS, Windows, Android, Chrome OS, Linux|
|Number of licenses||1||1||5|
|Unlimited devices & multi-device sync||❌ (1 mobile device only)||✅||✅|
|Unlimited passwords||✅ (locally on 1 mobile device)||✅||✅|
|Unlimited identity & payment cards||✅ (locally on 1 mobile device)||✅||✅|
|Web vault access||❌||✅||✅|
|Desktop app access||❌||✅||✅|
|Browser extension access||❌||✅||✅|
|Mobile device access||✅ (1)||✅ (unlimited)||✅ (unlimited)|
|TOTP codes for vault logins||❌||✅||✅|
|Secure file storage||❌||✅ up to 5 files
(more available as paid add-on)
|✅ 10 GB
(more available as paid add-on)
|Secure record sharing||❌||✅||✅|
|Dark web monitoring||❌||✅ (as paid add-on only)||✅ (as paid add-on only)|
|KeeperChat secure messaging app||❌||✅||✅|
|24/7 email & live chat support||✅||✅||✅|
|24/7 phone support||❌||✅||✅|
Keeper Unlimited — Basic Password Manager Plan
This basic password manager plan is a cost-effective option that costs 24,49 $ / år and includes a decent range of features, such as:
- Unlimited password storage.
- Unlimited syncing between devices.
- Identity and payment card storage.
- Multi-factor authentication.
- Secure sharing.
- Emergency access.
- And more…
While it’s pretty inexpensive, I would like to see Keeper Unlimited include dark web monitoring instead of offering it as an add-on. Many competing password managers include dark web monitoring with their cheapest packages. Dashlane also includes additional tools like a VPN, and 1Password offers multiple vaults, Travel Mode, and virtual payment cards — something I’d like to see Keeper include in future updates.
That said, I think Keeper Unlimited is great for the price. And you can try it out using a 30-day free trial.
Keeper Family — Good Deal for Families
Keeper’s Family plan costs 52,49 $ / år and comes with the same features as Keeper Unlimited, but Keeper Family includes 5 separate password vaults.
This plan also includes 10 GB of secure file storage — encrypted cloud storage for files, photos, videos, and more. If your family has a lot of files to store and need more space, you can choose to upgrade to 50 GB or 100 GB of storage, but it’ll cost extra.
This package is reasonably priced, but it’s a bit more expensive than some brands’ family plans. For example, 1Password Families is a bit cheaper while still offering coverage for 5 users (and you can add more users for a small additional cost per user). However, Keeper offers more secure file storage than 1Password, which justifies Keeper being a little more expensive. Dashlane Family covers 6 users and is more expensive than Keeper, but it also includes more advanced tools like an integrated VPN and dark web monitoring.
All that said, the cost-per-user on the Keeper Family plan is inexpensive, and it offers lots of great family-friendly password management features.
Keeper Business — Good for Small Businesses
Keeper Business starts at 3,75 $ / måned and allows up to 100 users (for larger teams, you need to contact Keeper’s sales team directly). The plan comes with all the features included in Keeper Unlimited and Keeper Family and also adds enforcement policies (to prevent employees from accidentally or maliciously deleting records in their vaults) and activity reporting.
I think this plan offers a good value, but I wish it would include BreachWatch instead of having it as a paid add-on (Dashlane Business includes dark web monitoring).
Keeper Enterprise — Tons of Advanced Features for Business Users
Keeper Enterprise includes everything Keeper Business offers, plus a wide range of advanced features such as:
- SSO authentication.
- Advanced 2FA (DUO and RSA).
- Automated team management.
- Active Directory and LDAP sync.
- SCIM and Azure AD provisioning.
- Email auto-provisioning.
- Command line provisioning.
- Developer APIs for password rotation and backend integration.
Keeper Enterprise is a really good business password manager that has all of the tools teams need to keep their passwords secure. It’s also pretty easy to use (and it comes with special training for team members), and it includes 24/7 expert support. To find out more about its pricing, you need to contact Keeper directly.
Keeper Ease of Use and Setup
Keeper is really easy both to set up and use. I created my account on Keeper’s website, which took just a couple of minutes, and then I had instant access to my account via the web app. There is also a desktop app that is identical in layout to the web app, which makes it easy to move between the two. The desktop app took no time at all to download, and all I had to do was login and it was ready to use.
As part of the set-up process I had to choose a master password. I liked that I could keep my master assword simple — I wasn’t forced to use any special characters, capital letters, or numbers. Whereas password managers like Sticky Password wouldn’t let me create a master password unless it included a range of different characters.
Keeper’s layout is simple to navigate. Adding new passwords, payment card details, and personal information was easy and intuitive. And other features like BreachWatch and Security Audit were also simple to understand.
After testing Keeper’s desktop app, I installed the Keeper browser extension on both Chrome and Safari, which only took a few seconds. In my tests on both browsers, Keeper performed exceptionally well. It made saving passwords simple — showing a pop-up in the corner of my browser offering to add new usernames and passwords after the first time of using them. I could also generate passwords for new online accounts and instantly save them to my password vault.
Overall, Keeper’s desktop app and browser extension are both quick to set up and very easy to use. It’s a well-functioning and well-designed application that does everything it advertises (and does it well!).
Keeper Mobile App
The mobile apps include similar features to the desktop app, including the password vault, BreachWatch, Security Audit, payment card details storage, biometric logins (Touch ID and Face ID), and more.
It was easy to add new passwords and payment card details, just like on the desktop app.
The app also includes a clipboard expiration feature, which clears any copied password from your device’s clipboard within a specific time period — this is useful to avoid scam websites scanning your clipboard in order to steal your passwords. You can set this feature to activate up to 120 seconds after copying a password.
Keeper’s auto-fill feature, KeeperFill, was pretty easy to set up, and it worked across all the login fields I tested it with. It helped me sign into my apps and online accounts via both the Safari mobile iOS browser and the Chrome browser for Android.
But the Import Passwords feature — included in the main menu of the Android version — seemed completely unnecessary to me. When you click on the icon, it just redirects you to the web app, so I couldn’t actually import passwords from my mobile browsers.
Moreover, I’d like to see Keeper’s mobile app include a standalone password generator, like LastPass’s mobile app. I’d also like to see Keeper include emergency access settings in their mobile app, again, as LastPass does.
That said, I really like the design of the Keeper mobile app. And I think most users will find it easy to set up and use. Keeper’s app is a good option for most users — it simplifies signing into apps and online accounts via mobile devices.
Keeper Customer Support
Keeper has a wide range of support options, including:
- Live chat.
- User guides.
- Video tutorials.
All support options are available 24/7 — which is a huge plus compared to other password managers that only offer support on weekdays during business hours.
First, I spoke to a support representative via the live chat found on the Keeper website. They were very responsive, giving me an answer within less than 30 seconds. The responses I received were easy to understand and always fully answered my question.
I also sent the email support team multiple messages, and they always responded in 2–3 hours, which is fast. Also, the responses I received clearly answered my questions and resolved my issues.
I then called the phone support team, and again, the service I received was excellent. The representative I spoke to was friendly and knowledgeable about the product, answering all of my questions quickly and clearly. Note: Keeper’s phone support uses a US number, so your mobile service provider will need to support calls to the US. Otherwise, you can call via Skype.
I also spent some time looking through Keeper’s user guides. I was impressed by how well-designed each user guide page is. All pages are incredibly detailed, and there’s also a great collection of video tutorials that are very easy to follow.
Overall, I was very impressed with Keeper’s customer support. This level of support is unmatched in the password manager world — even better than Dashlane, which only offers live chat support during business hours on weekdays. If good customer support is important to you, Keeper is the best there is.
Is Keeper Password Manager Secure Enough in 2022?
Yes, Keeper is definitely secure enough to use in 2022. It uses high levels of encryption, has a strict zero-knowledge policy, and is extremely easy to use.
Keeper is one of the most feature-rich password managers available, with additional tools like encrypted messaging, dark web monitoring, secure file storage, and a wide range of multi-factor authentication options — including facial recognition and fingerprint authentication — to protect the data in your Keeper account.
I like the Security Audit feature, which checked my passwords’ safety and displayed the results in an easy-to-read way. It was easy for me to see weak or reused passwords, so I could change them and improve my security online.
Other password managers offer a couple of extra features that Keeper doesn’t — 1Password has Travel Mode (hidden vaults) and virtual payment cards, and Dashlane has a VPN. I also like that 1Password doesn’t limit the number of users on the family plan, which Keeper does (up to 5 users max), and that Dashlane includes dark web monitoring with its most basic package, whereas Keeper offers its dark web monitoring tool as an add-on.
Overall, Keeper is an excellent option for users needing a password manager that’s secure, easy to use, and feature-rich. You can try Keeper risk-free using a 30-day free trial.
Keeper Password Manager — Frequently Asked Questions
How safe is Keeper?
Keeper is one of the safest password managers on the market. It uses 256-bit AES encryption, which is one of the most advanced encryption methods available — the same standard of encryption used by banks and governments.
On top of the high encryption, Keeper also has a strict zero-knowledge policy, meaning Keeper’s employees cannot access any of the information stored in your Keeper account.
Keeper’s desktop app, web app, and mobile apps all offer a wide range of multi-factor authentication options for extra account security, including fingerprint scanning and facial recognition authentication.
Keeper also has many different features to improve your safety online, including password security auditing, dark web monitoring, and encrypted messaging.
Is Keeper a good value?
Keeper is a pretty good value for the price. It’s one of the most feature-rich password managers on the market, it has intuitive apps for all popular operating systems, including Windows, Mac, Android, and iOS, and it offers reasonably priced plans for both individuals and families.
Is Keeper password manager free?
Keeper does have a free version of its password manager. However, it’s limited in terms of features and can only be used once your free trial or subscription has expired.
The free version of Keeper only offers basic features, like password and payment card detail storage, and it only works on 1 mobile device.
It does not include password sharing, data synchronization, secure cloud storage, dark web monitoring, emergency access, encrypted messaging, or use on multiple devices.
Is Keeper easy to use?
Yes, Keeper is very easy to use. Keeper has apps for all the most popular operating systems, and setting up an account is as simple as entering your email address, creating a master password, and verifying your email address.
Using Keeper is just as easy. The main interface has a clean and simple design that is very intuitive, and there are lots of useful user guides on the Keeper website, not to mention the excellent customer support, should you be unsure of anything.
Saving and organizing information in your vault is extremely intuitive, importing passwords is very easy and clearly explained for every browser, file location, or other password manager you might be importing from, and all other features — such as KeeperChat, BreachWatch, and Security Audit — are equally intuitive and straightforward. Even Keeper’s browser extension works seamlessly, automatically offering to save and auto-fill passwords and logins.
Was Keeper hacked?
No, Keeper has never been hacked.
A vulnerability in Keeper’s browser extension was exposed in 2017, but there were no data breaches as a result of this vulnerability and Keeper was able to patch it up quickly and prevent any issues coming from it.
Although there have been a few reports of vulnerabilities with premium password managers over the years, they have always all been able to rectify the issue quickly and without any casualties, and no premium password manager has ever been hacked — and certainly not to the extent of hackers accessing users’ passwords and logins.
The level of security used by password managers such as Keeper, including military-grade encryption, zero-knowledge architecture, and multi-factor authentication, make premium password managers extremely safe from the threat of hackers.
Is the Keeper app safe to use?
Yes, Keeper is one of the most secure password managers on the market.
Thanks to its zero-knowledge architecture, AES 256-bit military-grade encryption, and other security features, all of the information saved in your vault is completely secure, and not even Keeper’s employees are able to access any of your data stored in your account — even if you wanted them to!
All of your data is encrypted locally on your device using your Master Password, and Keeper also supports a wide range of 2FA options, including authenticator apps, biometrics, one-time SMS codes, and more — which when combined, makes your account completely inaccessible to anyone but yourself.
In addition to this top-notch security, Keeper also provides two extremely important, yet still highly secure features: Emergency Access and Account Recovery, meaning that there are ways to recover your information in the event of an emergency or if you forget your all-important master password — meaning there’s no risk of losing access to all your passwords for any other reason either.