Password managers are necessary in an age where you can't remember all of your passwords. The one you choose needs to balance price, features, design, andUI, as well as be secure.

You have to change your passwords if your passwords are compromised. The best of the bunch are the managers that feature unique strengths and flavors that make them stand out and deliver the most secure and satisfactory experience you can have.

These are the best Android password managers

The once Apple-only app 1Password has taken a long, winding road to get to the place it is today.

Dashlane is the best password manager you can find. The app has been around for a long time and has seen a lot of design changes, but the latest one is arguably the best and is great at managing passwords.


Changes to the free version of the app are hard to ignore. LastPass Premium is still a viable option despite the new limitations.

1Password is easy to use. 1Password has its own keyboard that lets you quickly copy-and-paste a usernames and passwords if an app doesn't support it.

1Password supports tags and groups, it can be used to generate random solid passwords or 2FA codes, and it supports multiple vaults, one for personal and one for a family or a team. Adding an extra level of protection to your account and passwords is now possible thanks to 1Password.

1Password is worth my yearly subscription according to our managing editor. It's a good deal for $36 a year.


(Image credit: Andrew Myrick / Android Central)

Dashlane is a close second to 1 Password. The interface of the service is easy to navigate, so you can find the passwords you need when you need them. You will never be without your passwords because there are so many apps for every platform.

The free version of Dashlane will be sufficient for some, but you will likely start butting up against the limitations very quickly. You can only use Dashlane to hold up to 50 passwords at a time. 50 may seem like a lot, but the truth is that it's just a drop in the bucket. The free version of Dashlane's service only has 50 passwords, but it also has unlimited password storage and the ability to use two devices instead of one.

Dashlane Premium is the way to go if you want to use a password manager for the first time. You can get a 30-day free trial if you want. You will be able to use the app on an unlimited number of devices with no limits on how many passwords can be kept. Dashlane's Dark Web Monitoring service will alert you if there is a problem with your internet service.

One password is all you need to access your data on a new device. Unlike 1Password and other managers that require you to keep track of an access key, LastPass makes it easy to sign into a new device. It is possible to set specific passwords that are visible to specific identities. LastPass makes it easy to create, store, and safeguard passwords.

Changes to the free version of LastPass could make you question if it's time to switch to a different password service. Users will only be able to use the LastPass app on mobile devices and computers when it is made. If you sign up for LastPass on your new phone, it will lock your active device type into your mobile device. If you choose to sign into LastPass free on your computer, your active device type will be locked to whichever computer you use.

Those who need to switch between computers and mobiles will be disappointed. Before they are forced to move up to LastPass Premium, free users have three chances to change. It's not the end of the world, but for an app that was one of our favorites, these changes feel like a punch in the gut.

Other great options

They didn't make it into our top three, but there are other great password manager apps for you to try.

Security and convenience are the most important aspects of a password manager. Enpass offers the same level of password vault security as the rest of the competition, but there is an added layer of protection in its model because it doesn't store any of your data itself. You can have the peace of mind of knowing you have control of the vault's location, even though it adds a little more overhead.

It's convenient. Of course, Enpass has apps for all of the major platforms, and your cloud service of choice can provide sync, but there is nothing more convenient than never having a recurring payment. You can buy Enpass and own it. This is it.

Microsoft Authenticator

(Image credit: Future)

Over the last few years, it has been a slow build up, but Microsoft has been more focused with its services. The Edge browser is one of the best in the world. Microsoft wants to help you keep your data safe. Microsoft Authenticator used to be a basic 2FA app but has been transformed into a more robust password manager.

You can easily import your passwords from chrome and use Authenticator to access them. It's a simple way to manage your passwords. You won't find a beautiful design while using the app, but it's completely free, and you can store as many passwords as you want.

Google Passwords S21u Lifestyle

(Image credit: Andrew Myrick / Android Central)

The password manager is built into your account already. You already have access to this manager since we are already using it. Whenever you create a new account or need to change a password, you'll get help from the search engine to make it harder for someone to guess your password.

Our writer Ara Wagoner doesn't feel the need to pay for any of the password managers out there since the default Autofill from Google is the best.

I'm loathed to store most of my passwords anywhere, but I have to admit that I am a super-forgetful person, and so even though remembering a Master Key is easier than remembering hundreds of individual passwords, I don't want to hassle with it. The most important of my passwords are properly hidden outside any one system, and the rest sit in Google Passwords behind the same Master Key most of my life uses: My two-factor-enabled Google Account password.


(Image credit: Andrew Myrick / Android Central)

The logo of RememBear may make you feel familiar. You'll see the resemblance with TunnelBear if you've ever looked into the best VPNs. Remem Bear is available on all of your devices. You can use browser extensions on your computer or on your mobile device.

End-to-end encryption is provided by the app, as well as being able to save and create passwords. You can save your credit card information when it's in the other room. Maybe you want to take down some notes, but don't want to keep that information in a place that can be accessed. If you want to keep RememBear protected, make a note of what you need to remember, and use a good password manager.

Keeping with the trend of password managers, we bring youNordPass. This is just one of the offerings from NordVPN, which is one of the best Android VPNs apps. If you're coming from another password manager, you can easily import your passwords from your browser.

You won't be able to use it on more than one device. If you want to have access to your passwords on all of your devices, you'll have to pay a monthly fee. With this, you'll be able to have six active devices at the same time, as well as a Password Health scanner to make sure that your passwords are still strong. The app will notify you if your password was found in a security breech so you can change it quickly.


(Image credit: Andrew Myrick / Android Central)

If you're looking for a password manager that is more robust than what you can get for free on the internet, then Bitwarden is the way to go. You can use the service to store unlimited passwords with a free account. All of your passwords can be used on any device you choose.

Everything you can get in the free version is included in the premium version. You'll be able to store images or notes with 1GB of encrypted file storage. If you want to use two-step verification with the YubiKey, you'll be able to with Bitwarden Premium.