Much as we love the Internet and the wondrous range of diverse, entertaining, informative and time-wasting services on offer, we find it hard to keep track of all the passwords that go along with all the mandatory site and app registrations. Thankfully, there’s a whole range of password managers out there, all of which promise some serious encryption to keep the secret keys to your life locked away nice and securely, until you need them next. As people who use a lot of different devices across a whole bunch of platforms, cross-device options are what we’re looking at. Dashlane is a multi-platform marvel that promises to keep all your passwords safe and secure, but not only that – your driving license, identity cards, bank card details and pretty much anything else you want to keep away from prying eyes. When you install it on the desktop, it will tell you how many saved passwords you have in your browser already and give you the option to review and encrypt them. Once installed, the Dashlane icon will appear and clicking it gives access to all the password storage and creation goodness.
Alternatively, simply navigating to the login page of your chosen site (providing the details are already saved) will auto-populate the field, giving the option to just click and log in.
The HP Officejet 4620 e-All-in-One is meant primarily as a personal printer in any size office, but prints photos well enough to serve as a home printer too.
If you need an inexpensive personal printer in any size office, make sure the HP Officejet 4620 e-All-in-One ($99.99 direct) is somewhere on your must see list. The 4620's price  and office-centric design put it in head-to-head competition with the Editors' Choice Brother MFC-J430w ($100 street, 4 stars). Like the MFC-J430w, the 4620 can print from, scan to, and fax from a PC as well as work as a standalone copier and fax machine. Another similarity is that the 4620 doesn't offer wired network support, but offers WiFi, so you can share it in a micro office or at home in the dual role of home and home office printer.
As another point of reference, the 4620 is notably faster than the somewhat more expensive Dell V525w All-in-One Wireless Inkjet Printer (, 3 stars), with its more typical speed for this price range, at 2.9 ppm. Photos were also par overall, but the rating breaks down as better than par for color and a little worse than par for black and white.
If you're looking for an inexpensive, office-centric personal printer, the HP Officejet 4620 e-All-in-One will certainly do the job. With a low paper capacity, but fast speed and good-quality text, the Brother MFC-J430w is a good fit as a personal printer in a small or home office. The office-centric design doesn't mean that you can't use the MFC-J430w for home printing also. The MFC-J430w prints from, scans to, and faxes from a PC, and it works as a standalone copier and fax machine. The printer doesn't offer wired network support, but it does support WiFi, which will let you share it in a micro office or at home. Speed and QualityThe emphasis on office use extends to the MFC-J430w's speed and output quality, with much more impressive results for business documents than for photos. For photo speed, in contrast, the MFC-J430w is on the slow side, averaging 1 minute 59 seconds for a 4-by-6. The output quality also favors business applications, with text that's better than par for an inkjet MFP and more than good enough for most business purposes. The Brother MFC-J430w is in no danger of replacing the Kodak ESP C310 as Editors' Choice for a budget MFP that leans heavily towards home use.
The C2660dn's paper capacity of 400 sheets, split between a 250-sheet main tray and a 150-sheet multipurpose feeder, is generous for its price, and it comes with an automatic document feeder for printing on both sides of a sheet of paper. The C2660dn integrates with the new Dell Document Hub, which enables users to print documents from many cloud platforms, including Box, Dropbox, Google Drive, Microsoft SkyDrive and Microsoft SharePoint Online.
I timed the C2660dn in its default duplex (two-sided printing) mode on our business applications suite (using QualityLogic's hardware and software for timing) at an effective 6.5 pages per minute (ppm), a good speed for its rated speed of 18 page per minute for duplex printing (for both color and monochrome). Overall output quality was a plus for a color laser, with average text quality, above-par graphics, and photo quality on the low side of average. Graphics quality is fine for PowerPoint handouts, even ones meant for important clients I was seeking to impress. Like the C2660dn, the Samsung CLP-680ND has good graphics quality and they have similar text and photo quality, but the C2660dn beats it in speed and paper capacity. The C2660dn is a bit faster than the Editors' Choice Dell 2150cdn, and has greater paper capacity. The WRT300N supports six wireless security modes: PSK-Personal, PSK2-Personal, PSK-Enterprise, PSK2-Enterprise, RADIUS, and WEP. Gamers and those who need special applications that may require a range of dynamic ports are also not forgotten. The router also supports WMM (Wi-Fi Multi Media), a quality-of-service (QoS) specification that was developed by the Wi-Fi Alliance as a subset of 802.11e.


And simply using the same password for all the different accounts isn’t really a sensible option, for obvious reasons. On the downside, there really is a whole range of password managers out there, but we’ve waded through a load of them and picked the best of the bunch.  Have we missed your favorite off the list? In the image to the right, this tab is used for generating new passwords and adding new entries to your account.
One of the few $100 printers that leans more towards office needs than home printing needs, with features like faxing and an automatic document feeder (ADF), it offers all the key features you need for light duty office use at a surprisingly low price.
However, none of features will work unless the printer itself is connected to a network by Wi-Fi.
Note too that much like the 4620's speed for business applications, its photo speed was also reasonably fast, but short of impressive, averaging 1 minute 3 seconds for a 4 by 6. Text quality is arguably a touch below par, but best described as being at the bottom of the tight range where the vast majority of inkjet printers fall. More precisely, black and white photos in my tests showed a slight tint and a lack of deep dark blacks. I'd like it better if it also had an Ethernet connector, so you wouldn't be forced to have Wi-Fi on your network to use the features that make it an e-All-in-One. Given the price, that's a little surprising, but if you're looking for an inexpensive printer for your small or home office, it's a pleasant surprise indeed. Like most inexpensive inkjets today, it can serve a dual role as both home and home office printer. It also offers a 20-page automatic document feeder (ADF) to supplement the letter-size flatbed, so you can scan multipage documents and legal-size paper. Outside of the dual role of home and home-office printer, however, it's best suited as a strictly personal printer because of its limited paper handling, with a 100-sheet tray, no duplexer, and no paper handling options. Most of the photos in our tests were at the low end of what I expect from drugstore prints, with colors oversaturated in some cases.
However, it's a far better choice for office needs, with fax capability, an ADF, and an emphasis on speed and quality for business applications. All this makes it easy to recommend for a small business looking for a workhorse color laser. It's a little too large to share a desk with, and you may want 2 people to move it into place. It has a maximum monthly duty cycle of 50,000 pages, with a recommended monthly duty cycle of 3,500 pages. Rated speeds are based on printing text documents without graphics or photos—our test suite includes text pages, graphics pages, and pages with mixed content. Text was suitable for typical business applications short of demanding desktop publishing applications and the like that use very small fonts. Some images showed a loss of detail in bright areas, and dithering (graininess) was evident in others. Its monochrome costs are the same as the Samsung CLP-680ND, though the Samsung costs nearly a penny more per color page (13.7 cents). The C2660dn matched the OKI C531dn in speed and has a slightly higher paper capacity (400 sheets to the OKI's 350). Although its overall output quality is good for a color laser thanks to its great graphics, it could not match the Dell 2150cdn's.
Advanced, configurable routing, DDNS using DynDSN and TZO, and stateful firewall are all part of the package.
You can also select AP isolation, which lets wirelessly attached clients communicate with the router, but not each other. The WRT300N provides single-port and port-range forwarding as well as port-range triggering. In its current form, WMM provides basic prioritization of data packets based on four criteria: voice, video, best effort, and background. Invariably, we’ve missed someone’s favorite off, so just let us know in the comments below and we’ll take a look at it. The tab before it (to the left) shows all the passwords you already have saved, clicking any of them will take you directly to the page and log you in. But either one can serve nicely as a personal printer in any size office or in the dual role of home and home office printer.
Neither printer offers memory card slots, support for PictBridge cameras, or other photocentric features.
If you plan to connect by USB to a computer that's on a network, you can't use them whether you have Wi-Fi on your network or not.


On our business applications suite (using QualityLogic's hardware and software for timing), it scored reasonably well for speed, at an effective 3.4 pages per minute (ppm).
Unless you have an unusual need for small fonts, you should find it suitable for most business needs. Color photos, however, were at least as good as the high end of the range I would expect from drug store prints. More than that, the mix of office-centric features and overall capability is more than enough to make the printer an Editors' Choice.
It's just that unlike most printers at this price, including the Editors' Choice Kodak ESP C310 All In One Printer ($99.99 direct, 4 stars) for example, the focus in this case is on the office side of that dual role. What you won't find are photocentric features, like memory card slots or PictBridge support for printing from cameras.
On our business applications suite (using QualityLogic's hardware and software for timing), the printer scored an effective 4.3 pages per minute (ppm), far better than most printers at anything like the price.
Although the output in my tests was easily good enough for any internal business use, the quality was a little short of what I'd want for output going to an important client or customer.
I'd call them acceptable for snapshots, but not suitable if you want your photos to look their best. In fact, the MFC-J430w is essentially a match on this score for the Kodak ESP C310, which claims a low running cost as one of its key selling points. That balance of features makes it Editors' Choice for a budget-priced personal MFP for a small or home office. The front panel has a monochrome display, four arrow controls with a central Enter button, and an alphanumeric keypad for entering choices as well as for password-protected Secure Print, which requires a user to enter a PIN to release a print job. I tested it over an Ethernet connection with the printer's drivers installed on a PC running Windows Vista. Although our official timings are in the default printing mode (duplex, in this case), I also timed it in simplex mode (for which it's rated at 28 ppm), where it turned in a slightly faster 6.8 ppm, the same speed at which we tested the OKI C531dn. I also noted some mild posterization, the tendency for abrupt shifts in color where they should be gradual. Due to its high-quality output (if, for example, you want to bring the printing of basic marketing materials in house), the Dell 2150cdn remains the color laser in its price range to beat. The VPN tab lets you configure VPN pass-through for IPSec (Internet Protocol Security), LT2P (Layer 2 Tunneling Protocol), and PPTP (Point-to-Point Tunneling Protocol). But if you have children and need effective control over their browsing behavior, I'd recommend a dedicated solution such as Safe Eyes 2006.
This is handy when you want to maintain some separation between your connected clients and prevent file sharing. QoS becomes increasingly important if you run telephony, video conferencing, or gaming applications on your network. That makes the 4620 significantly slower than the MFC-J430w at 4.3 ppm, but keep in mind that the Brother printer's fast speed is one of the reasons it's an Editors' Choice. Graphics output quality is dead on par, which makes it easily good enough for business needs. If you don't need those features, you should also consider the Brother MFC-J430w with its faster speed.
I saw some banding in default mode, for example, and colors were a little dull rather than vibrant. It's faster than the Editors' Choice Dell 2150cdn, and it edged the Samsung CLP-680ND, which I timed at 6.2 ppm. A monochrome image was tint free, but the background was blotchy and showed traces of banding.
But the C2660dn offers a well-rounded feature set, good paper capacity and speed, competitive running costs, and output quality that should be good enough for most in-house business needs. This lets you run a game server or communications server without the need to open wide port ranges on your firewall and expose clients or other dedicated servers. By prioritizing your voice traffic, for example, you can prevent your phone calls from being interrupted or significantly obstructed when your kids launch their BitTorrent application or engage into some other kind of high-bandwidth activity. But whether you want those features or not, the HP Officejet 4620 e-All-in-One is a capable choice and well worth considering.
The quality is good enough for in-house use, printing photos from Web pages and the like, but whether it's suitable for outputting photos for a company newsletter depends on how picky you are.



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