In the 23-plus years I’ve been selling Home and Car Audio, I’ve always taken pride in making sure my customers were taken care of. From the initial qualification questions to advising on which products to buy, it’s been imperative to me that the customer’s experience was a great one from start to finish. I’ve always heard the phrase “service after the sale” and frankly saw many instances where the ball had been dropped partially or altogether after the money made its way into the cash drawer. Why is it that some salespeople get it and …
beyond just security, the password manager route is a very handy solution. Having all your accounts handy on all your devices and being able to simply logon with the once strong password is a very convenient route indeed.
Of course the chances are your passwords aren’t real secure to begin with and all this process is doing is keeping a secure record of bad passwords. This is a great time to do some housekeeping and 1Password makes it very easy.
First and foremost, the word “secure” is frequently thrown around like it’s an absolute term. It’s not. Look no further than the Stuxnet virus; computers running the centrifuges in Iranian nuclear facilities entirely disconnected from the internet were successfully targeted by the virus. Surely those systems would have been considered “secure” by any reasonable definition of the word.
Firstly, what exactly is a weak password? Let me answer this in a roundabout way by focusing on strong passwords; a strong password is one which has a high degree of what we call entropy, or in simple terms, one that is as long and as random (in terms of both character types and sequence), as possible.