The user interface. I like that new useful features just appear over time. For example, now when I tab out of an app in IOS after copying my username, then paste that into another app, then tab back to 1Password it *automatically* copies the password because... obviously that's exactly what I would have done next (to paste it into the app once I tab back).
I like the iconography they use for different asset types in the desktop UI.
The ability to attach jpegs or pdfs to assets is really handy for example when scanning identity cards or membership certificates.
The ability to store secure notes gives me a better place to stick core info than OneNote (or Evernote which I used to use).
The web form field auto-entry is nearly flawless and an easy keyboard shortcut away to access. I never give a second thought to using extremely long cryptographically difficult passwords with upper/lower/numbers/punctuation.
The password generation is great. I like that I can avoid ambiguous characters. The password generation where it does words instead of random strings is really handy for setting up security questions like "what's your mother's maiden name?". Why of course, it's "meager biennial gunwale ammonite", thanks for asking.
I like how seamless the integration is between IOS and OSX. Even after my company blocked use of iCloud sync I was able to fall back to Dropbox sync and everything is still working perfectly.
I used LastPass for years and years and finally switched to 1Password as a superior tool. I've maintained a minimal LastPass presence since then and still stand by my claim it is the better option.
Don't change a thing! Seriously, just keep doing exactly what you're doing and I'll be a happy camper.
Actually, I take that back. Two small things:
- No native support for http password challenge (Apache style) login. This is one of the very few features LastPass still had over 1Password.
- Need family emergency recovery code with notification. There's no easy built-in way to provide a one-time recovery password to be given to a family member or trusted individual to use in case of disaster, which *also* will send a notification in case it is used.
Just try it. Do it safely; start with it in parallel with whatever password manager you already use and gradually trust it with more responsibility. After a year, you'll probably be ready to move over.
1Password's ability to do hierarchical subdomain matching has saved me from having to store multiple instances of the same username/password and just rely on one master password. I realize you can store multiple URLs in a single login asset but the domain matching still comes in handy for the circumstance of "auto-login against domain foo.mycompany.com" matches: 1. "MyCompany", 2. "MyCompany (Foo Unique / Different)".