Updates to Google’s Password Manager make it easier to use
When it comes to password management, you have plenty of options. To get the best experience, Google offers free ones, so you have to pay for most of them.
Password Manager for Google: Consistent across apps
One of the highest pain points with Password Manager is how it looks and functions differently depending on where you’re using it. For example, the experience on your phone is not like the experience on your laptop.
Google is changing this today. Now, Password Manager looks the same in Chrome as it does in Android settings. This will make it easier for people to find what they need on both platforms. You can still add a shortcut to your Android home screen to quickly access your saved passwords.
Other new updates
Password Manager will allow you to easily create passwords in your iPhone app if iOS users set Chrome as their autofill provider.
This will allow Android users to find weak or reused certificates, but the password manager will warn you to bulk-check your saved passwords. You can then easily update those passwords automatically.
Google’s compromised password warnings now work on all Chrome platforms, including Android, Chrome OS, iOS, Windows, macOS, and Linux.
You can now manually add passwords to the app on all platforms.
You can automatically fill in your saved passwords with Google’s Touch-to-Fill service. Now though, it is being upgraded to Touch-to-Login, which will allow you to securely log in to sites directly from an overlay at the bottom of your Android phone’s screen.