|Michaël Lemaire 6c965d515b Version bump||1 month ago|
|out||1 month ago|
|src||1 month ago|
|.gitignore||1 year ago|
|README.md||1 month ago|
|activate_node||1 month ago|
|manifest.json||1 month ago|
|package-lock.json||1 month ago|
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HashLock is an add-on for the Mozilla Firefox web browser, allowing you to use a different password on each website.
Important note : This is alpha software, and is not yet available on the official add-ons store. Use at your own risks.
Having a different password on each website is a strong security recommendation. This way, if a website is hacked, and your password is stolen, it can't be used on every website you've got an account on.
This add-on helps by generating a unique password for you, on each website you visit. The password is generated from 3 components :
http://www.mozilla.com/en/, the part
mozillawill be used)
bananawithout security risk)
The private key is added as an extra layer of security. The only downside of it is you have to keep it in a safe place, and you get to have it if you're not on your usual computer.
Once reaching a beta stage, the add-on will be made available from the official add-ons store.
If you are a developer, you can clone the repository, and use these commands to test the add-on:
npm install npm run build npm run browser
On the first install, the add-on will generate a unique private key. This key is accessible from the add-on's options page. This key is very important and you should keep a copy of it in a safe place. Don't change this key once it has been used to generate a password, or the password will change too.
Now, when you have a password field on a website, all you need to do is type inside a simple keyword of your choice, followed by the dash sign
# (for example, type
foobar#). You can use the same keyword on each site (it is even recommended). Once you click outside the password field, a secure password, unique to this website, will replace the typed one. The field should get surrounded by a yellow frame, so that you know it worked.
The only thing you have to remember is the keyword you typed before the dash sign, and always use it.
Sources can be found, reviewed, or contributed to, on GitHub.