1Password for Linux releases: supports more functions
The well-known password manager 1Password has launched a Linux beta version last year. At that time, the beta version can be used easily but the overall function is relatively small.
After a small range of tests, the password manager has now launched a public version of Linux, which provides more complete functional support than the previous beta version.
For example, you can manage, store, and share passwords or credit card numbers, auto-fill in the browser, auto dark mode, fingerprint unlocking, and shortcut key support.
These functions are already available on the Windows version and the Mac version. For Linux users, you can now download and use the more complete 1Password.
1Password indicates that the public version of Linux is developed through the Rust language. Rust is a programming language trusted by the Linux community.
In terms of functions, the Linux version can synchronize the function updates of the Windows version and the Mac version, so most of the new functions are also available to users of the Linux public version.
Additional supported functions include integration of Linux native functions, including installation with apt or dnf, color adaptation according to GTK themes, and account unlocking.
At the same time, it also provides FTP/SSH/SMB protocol support, integrated X11 clipboard, and keyboard shortcut support, so overall it should be very smooth to use.
In addition, the 1Password extension also supports Chromium browsers and Firefox browsers and can be installed in the corresponding browser store.
Other password managers such as Keeper, Lastpass, etc. also provide the client app for the Linux distribution, users who use Linux can download it for testing and experience.