I still find it fascinating that even though there is a debate about whether the experiment was actually conducted, that the vast majority wins in setting policy for the rest of the population even when that policy does not make any common sense whatsoever.
One of the key strengths of 1Password is actually in the lack of automation in the areas where it counts - automatically filling in passwords and credit card fields. Yet Michael Ansaldo, in his own right speaking for the rest of the population is attempting to douse cold water amongst the rest of us in his narrow minded view of what constitutes a secured password manager and what "convenience" features must absolutely not be forsaken in the name of security.
Clearly, his bottom line, "1Password is a capable password manager, but it’s lack of automation, even if it’s for security reasons, is disappointing considering that’s one of the very features for which these tools are prized." lays out his priorities.
While I am all too clear on the pitfalls of auto filling in forms particularly in an example where a hacker has taken over a sites domain via DNS poisoning or other sinister means, I would probably commit a sacrilegious act by asking if the 1Password team would consider putting in an option just so that the rest of the monkeys don't beat up on 1Password for not automating things.
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