(Opens in a new tab) is a great choice if you want a password manager (Opens in a new tab) that can integrate with your Google Workspace, formerly known as G Suite. This bodes well for any business, family, or individual who relies on Google products to do most of their work.

Unsurprisingly, this app has a wide range of features supported by Google. It works seamlessly with Google's two-factor authentication system and you can use with your Google account just like your other Google apps.

Beyond these nifty integrations, includes strong security measures, nifty autocomplete capabilities from a browser extension, and easy import and export.

After finding out if can cut the mustard for Google fans, see if it can find a spot on our roundup of the best professional password managers (opens in a new tab). 1

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Tabla de contenido Plans and prices's commercial product is priced at €59 / €55 / AUD$90 per month or €590 / €550 / AUD$900 per year for an entire organization, whether you have five users or 500. Basic is free, but if you want 24/7 priority, you will need to contact the company for a quote.

Two free options allow you to test the interface and explore the core features of the demo product covers individual users, and the free tier is for Google Workspace administrators and their teams.

They're great as a quick way to get a feel for how the technology works, but Passwd cautions that they don't match the architecture of the paid version; For starters, you can't host anything on your own Google Cloud Platform. , so you lose SOC 2 and GDPR compliance.

Remember that to use the full version of, you will also need a Google Workspace plan. 2

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Password.machine: Configuration

Setting up in Google Workspace is easy, as the company does the heavy lifting for you. Essentially, you create a new project for Passwd, invite your installation administrator, and they configure the system for you. You'll need to revoke your admin access when you're done, but after that the service should be up and running and under your sole control.

Since Passwd is now part of your Google settings, you can access it by signing into your Google account as normal. (The company recommends that you enable Google two-factor authentication for maximum security.)

(Image credit: Ackee)

An import function should get you up and running quickly when importing your current password database. This is CSV only, with no support for individual password manager specific formats, but it should still work in most situations. interface and performance works, at least for individual end users, like any other password manager. You can save an unlimited number of records, and they can be any type of text string, such as credit card or bank account numbers. A strong password generator (opens in a new tab) is available if you need it.

Records can be grouped by tags. Create them according to your needs ("financial", "development", "resources", etc.), and they will appear in a tag cloud in the sidebar. Assign them to records as needed and you can then filter your password list by clicking any label in the list. You also get autofill and password capture from the browser extension, but that's not included natively.'s tight Google integration brings some unusual benefits. You can share passwords by providing access to all user groups you've set up in Google Workspace, for example. No need to recreate the same groups in, just use the ones you already have. 3

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Similarly, if you want to add or remove users from a group, you'll do it in Google Workspace instead of The password will appear in those users' accounts, but the original record will remain in their individual Google Cloud space. You can revoke access at any time, although there is no mechanism to prevent other users from copying your shared passwords while they have access.

In particular, provides a mechanism to whitelist individual users who are not part of a Google Workspace group with shared access to a specific password. However, there is no way to blacklist individual users, so granting access to a group is an all or nothing process. is quite simple to use. Your passwords can be accessed through a web interface, which you can also use to create new records. Tagging and search tools make it easy to find passwords as your database grows. A helpful organizational tip is to create separate labels for passwords you create and passwords shared with you by others. You can also tag passwords shared across different Google Workspace groups.

The biggest problem we had with the interface is that since user groups are managed in Google Workspace, there is a lot of back and forth between Google and We also noticed that does not populate its database with the logos of popular online platforms, which makes navigating through their accounts a bit difficult. 4

(Image credit: Ackee) Security claims to be completely safe because you log into the software with your Google account (which supports two-factor authentication) and because your encrypted data is stored on Google servers. Google Key Management Service supports all common encryption methods, and KMS also supports the use of hardware keys and external key security. That's quite a list of security capabilities. Support

If you're having trouble, offers support via email and Facebook Messenger during US Eastern business hours. The company's website has an FAQ page, but no other support resources or tutorials are available. The competition

Businesses that need a single solution for cross-team password sharing should look to LastPass - opens in a new tab or Dashlane - opens in a new tab.

Both platforms offer enterprise equipment plans, though they can be expensive as they charge per user. LastPass and Dashlane offer group sharing and managing access through a vault system.

Going this route is less convenient than, as it forces team members to use the same personal password managers. And unlike, you are forced to hire a third party to host and manage your database. But it does give you more control over how your team manages passwords locally, which some users may like. final verdict facilita el intercambio de contraseñas en pequeños grupos entre organizaciones que ya usan Google Workspace. El software puede ser muy rentable porque cobra una tarifa única sin importar el tamaño de su organización. Sin embargo, no admite el llenado de formularios y es probable que desee ejecutarlo con otro administrador de contraseñas, una complicación adicional que puede ser un problema de seguridad para algunos.

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