App of the Week – RememBear

Published On May 22, 2019 | By Tom Huskerson | App of the Week

You need a password manager don’t you? One of the biggest hassles of the tech age is having to remember passwords. And if you’re smart you don’t have the same password across multiple websites. That’s why RememBear is the App of the Week.

Some of us have computers that store our passwords for us. Thats cool and its safe to do it that way. But we chose this app because because it it actually syncs across all your devices. And that just one of the features. It also features;

  • Save logins, credit cards, and secure notes
  • Autofill passwords and credit cards
  • End-to-end 256AES encryption
  • Independently audited
  • Support for face and fingerprint ID
  • Achievements to teach best practices
  • Password generator
  • Store one-time (2FA) codes

This app helps you to keep those passwords straight and can help if you happen to find at a computer not your own. Just got to the RememBear website and log into your account.

If you read the list you will see that the app is independently audited for security. That means that hacking it is far more difficult than other password managers. But I would never say anything is impossible.

RememBear also store sensitive notes inside the app. The app also claims it can speed up you log ins by using a single click. And it can speed up your check out at online stores by saving your credit card information. Now from a security standpoint it keeps your credit card data from being stored with the retailer.

There are alot of password managers on the market. Your choice will depend on your needs but RememBear is great choice. It was named the App of the Day by the Apple App Store. But if you prefer to shop around for password managers then check out these sales going on right now.

RememBear Premium sells for $3.00 a month. But there is a free version available. It is availabe for MAC, iOS, Windows and Android. You can also get it as browser extension from Google Chrome, Firefox and Safari.

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About The Author

Tom Huskerson Bio Born in Richmond Virginia Tom Huskerson is a military veteran who settled in California after his discharge. Tom attended Santa Barbara City College where he began his writing career as a campus reporter. He worked as an intern news reporter for the Santa Barbara News-Press writing feature stories before moving on to San Francisco. At San Francisco State University Tom studied broadcast communications and began to focus on the Internet. He completed his graduate thesis on Internet advertising. Tom was the first student to ever focus on the Internet as a graduate student at San Francisco State University. After graduation he went to work for Zona Research in California’s Silicone Valley. As a research associate Tom supported senior analyst writing on the latest developments in the Internet industry. During the dot com boom Tom worked for several web businesses as a market researcher and analyst. As a writer and researcher Tom has authored various technical works including a training program for Charles Schwab security. Other projects included professional presentations on workplace violence and hiring security contractors. Tom has also written both fiction and non-fiction works and blogging for a travel website. He has published two books of short stories and completed two novels. Tom is the owner of Scribe of Life Literature and EbonyCandle.com. Tom is not the chief editor for the OnTechStreet. com. A news and information blog that focuses on tech news for African-Americans. The blog is the result of his desire to inform the African American community of the dangers and benefits of the cyber age. In his blog Tom reports on information security, new and analysis, scams and hoaxes, legal happenings and various topics that arise from the age of information. Tom believes that technology is a necessary tool for black people and they should know what is happening. Tom writes believing that techno speak is for the professional and that valuable information can be communicated using plain language. As a result he has embraced the motto, Less Tech, More Knowledge.

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