I know, that's a bit easy to say for someone who never had much of a trouble to find a new job
Not even always: the default for our nationality wide accepted smartcard (which are horrible, but it is what it is), is 6 digits.
The A10 fusion is only slightly slower than an i7 6600U.
Wait? What?!? Why are even even using i7's then? From a power usage perspective, you'd be better off using an A10.
Memorable passwords are usually not secure, particularly if you reuse those passwords in any way, and swapping characters, and replacing letters with numbers are really stupid things to do, since they are trivially easy to brute force. Then if you lose any account, they're likely all blown.
LOL you still don't seem to hear or understand- LastPass's passwords are specifically being stored FOR steam and chrome and edge etc- if your web browser is sufficiently subverted, the game is lost anyway.
Didn't matter a lot. Maybe it was a honeypot, maybe it checked a whole bunch of sites in a man in the middle attack- but I DIDN'T type in my username, so they would have had to check all the lists of millions of entries and do it very quickly, so I don't think so. And it listed out which breach it was, and it matched up. And I think it used a rainbow table for checking it, so they (allegedly) weren't sending my password in the clear.
It makes little difference, I didn't give a shit about any of the accounts, and I changed them all using LastPass to random 16 mixed character passwords.
> You have to always assume your pc has been hacked.
LOL. You can't polish a turd. If your PC is hacked they can grab your password as you type it in anyway, so using an online password storage makes no material difference to security as opposed to using your brain, but the online security is much more convenient, and the online stored passwords are much longer and more random, whereas you've admitted that your passwords are total shit.
Bruce Schneier disagrees with you.
Note that online password managers use your password to encrypt the list of passwords, and then they back that up for you to the cloud. It's the self-same process you use, and has the same vulnerabilities.
You know what? You're not nearly as smart as you think you are. I first typed in random 'passwords' that weren't my LOW security password, and it said that those hadn't been hacked. And I didn't type in any of my high security passwords, and those are different on each site anyway, so there wouldn't be any point.
"Use a few passwords and variations of those. add caps and exchange letters for numbers aka "l33t"
Hahaha. Don't do that, moron.
I too have a password I've used over ten years.
I only use this for low security accounts that don't have any financial implications associated to them. But yes, that password got hacked.
I know this because I typed it into a 'has your password been hacked' site and it said yep, and told me what had happened. These sites exist because lists of passwords that have been hacked exist.
IRC I think it got cracked on yahoo or something; it wasn't like anything I'd done wrong.
(1) Never draw what you can copy. (2) Never copy what you can trace. (3) Never trace what you can cut out and paste down.