1. Install KeyPass on an external USB drive.
2. Make it your default application to store all your passwords.
3. Create folders where you will store different information.
4. Add your Windows registry entries.
5. Add your entries in a format that will protect them.
6. Use scripts and notations to store passwords more easily.
7. Enter your username and password.
8. Fill in your notes about the entry.
9. You can easily set your user name.
10. You can also easily set your password.
11. Create backups of your information.
12. You can quickly edit or restore your previous entries.
13. Use the undo, redo and search functions.
14. Set the login script.
15. Use security tags.
16. Set the key.
17. Set a delay.
18. Set a delay for the script.
19. Set the script as default.
20. Choose the type of association.
21. Use the import function.
22. View database information.
23. You can easily add keys in a new Windows registry location.
24. Choose to set up a new password or the login script.
25. You can set the password to expire.
26. You can set a password that can never be recovered.
27. You can also lock your entry.
28. You can make it favorite.
29. You can add a password and/or script to it.
30. You can clear an entry.
31. You can copy or move the files from a specific location.
32. You can set the speed.
33. You can open the pass file.
34. You can choose to copy the password or the script.
35. You can define global variables that can be replaced within the field.
36. You can reset the entry.
37. You can add a tag.
38. You can change the color.
39. You can use the undo, redo, search functions.
40. You can set your entry as default.
41. You can choose the type of association.
42. You can set the key.
43. You can set the key delay.
44. You can also set the key as default.
45. You can set a password that can never be recovered.
46. You can set the password length.
47. You can set the password eea19f52d2
QuickEmail is a simple tool that helps you send quick emails (Including HTML, Plain Text, Attachments) without the hassle of a fancy program. It’s perfect for users who want to send quick emails with a simple to use interface and minimal setup.
* Send emails from a simple to use GUI
* Supports attachments
* Supports authentication
* Supports various email clients
* Supports SSL/TLS
* Email is sent to the default «To» address
* Email can be sent in plain text or HTML
* No hassle sending emails (No app download/install)
* Multi-user capability (Use same login)
* And more…
You can find QuickEmail on SourceForge:
Created: 27th November 2010 — Modified: 21st March 2011 — Downloads: 6
Some of you might have a client or server that you wish to be able to access via SFTP. Maybe you want to open files stored in a remote location. FTP was not the right tool for the job. Maybe you’re running WinSCP from a client and you just want to be able to upload some files remotely.
SFTP Server is a command line SFTP server for the purpose of convenience and to avoid the overhead of running a FTP server. It’s designed to be simple to run, simple to setup, and simple to use.
It’s command line based, so it runs from the command line and should be run from a remote server. If you want to run it from a machine on your network that isn’t involved with any other services you want to host then that’s fine.
If you use SFTP on your client and your server then you might find the use of SFTP Server handy. It makes it easy to drag and drop files from your local machine to a remote machine.
The link above will take you to the sourceforge page. If you’re using a web browser go to the SourceForge page to download the Windows version of the software. You can also see the SourceForge page for the Mac and Linux version of SFTP Server.
After you have downloaded SFTP Server from Sourceforge you can unzip the files and double click on the setup.exe file to begin installing.
To run the SFTP Server you can use the following command line:
C:\> C:\Program Files\SFTP Server