A command-line password safe.
sdb depends on
xsel. If you are on a Debian-based Linux distro, you can
xsel by typing:
# apt-get install xsel
You can install sdb straight from GitHub.
$ pip install -e git://github.com/gavinwahl/sdb.git@master#egg=sdb
To save a password
$ sdb add foobar.com Password: Username: bill Password [blank to generate]: Notes:
To retrieve that password
$ sdb show foobar.com Password: firstname.lastname@example.org
Note: The username and then the password will be put in the X clipboard
until you press enter or paste them. If you're not running X (or there is no
$DISPLAY), the password will be printed.
Alternatively, you can see all of the passwords you have stored by typing
$ sdb raw Password: ('foobar.com', 'bill', 'XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX', '')
show command will list several choices if more than one matches.
$ sdb show f Password: 0) ('foobar.com', 'bill', 'XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX', '') 1) ('foofoo.com', 'bill', 'XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX', '') Which did you mean? :
You can change your password if you like
$ sdb edit foo Password: Name [foo.com]: Username [foo]: Password /g: Notes: Edit? [n]:
If you want to delete a password you can do that too.
$ sdb delete foo Password: email@example.com Really? [n]:
sdb will automatically use gpg-agent if it is running. To start gpg-agent for only the current terminal, you can use
eval $(gpg-agent --daemon)
To use it everywhere, start it in your