The other product that is very well-known is HandyPassword. Unlike KeePassX, HandyPassword is Windows only and can run on Windows 2000, XP, 2003, and Vista releases.
In our review, we will go with our checklist again. The storage of passwords is safe by a 128-bit encryption algorithm. Do not be misguided by the 'higher-bit' encryption advertisement. 128-bit means that an attacker has to use world's fastest supercomputer for a couple of hundred years to decipher your password. 256-bit is more than that, so probably even your 10th generation will not be able to get your password. So, there is practically no difference between 128-bit and 1024-bit for the end user. HandyPassword can also store your passwords on your e-mail server, if it is POP3 capable - no IMAP or Exchange Support.
OK, move on to the next item, portability. We can say the program is half-portable, meaning that you can not just copy the executable file to the USB drive and go. You have to plug-in your USB stick and specify the stick as the installation directory. In this age of portable applications, this seems weird to me.
Anyway, we move on to the next item, exporting passwords. The software can export passwords only to an HTML file. I do not understand why HTML was chosen when there is an easier TXT format.
The next item is generating passwords, a job which HandyPassword can carry out without problems. The last item is web form filling. The software can fill out web forms with the default installation - there is no additional plug-in or action required.
The additional features are Internet Explorer and Firefox toolbars, templates for storing information, clearing fields, and printing your personal data. You can have a look at the features page.
Screenshot courtesy of Softpedia.