aWallet is an entry-level password keeper for Android and iOS. The software could be the right choice if you just want a tool to keep your passwords and banking details safe.
But if you’re looking for more than that, then aWallet would undoubtedly disappoint you. I’ve tested even the pro version of the software, but in addition to password generator and biometrics login, there’s nothing special in it.
Overall, aWallet is bland and basic. It has more flaws than benefits, which I have mentioned in detail in the following sections.
Let’s take a look:
#1. The only thing a user would like about aWallet is its simple and user-friendly interface.
Unfortunately, I couldn’t show you a screenshot of the interface because aWallet blocks any such activity while working on the software citing safety reasons.
So, let me describe it to you how the interface looks and how easy it is to add your credentials.
Once you’ve installed the app and set up your master password, it takes you straight to the UI that contains four different panels – ‘Favorite’, ‘Categories’, ‘Lock’, and ‘Edit Categories’.
To add your first entry, just go to the ‘Categories’ section and choose a category, which is relevant to your credentials.
If you want to store login details, I would recommend selecting ‘Computer Login’ or ‘Web Accounts’. Otherwise, you can tap on ‘Card’ or ‘Net Banking details’ or other options according to the information you want to save.
Next, click the ‘+’ icon on the bottom right corner of the next screen and fill in all the details.
Finally, click ‘Save’ or hit ‘✓’ to successfully add your credentials. It’s that simple!
And you know the best part?
aWallet renders you the freedom to create your own categories to save different sort of data in the vault. And you can do so by going to the ‘Edit Category’ section on the main interface.
Under that section, you again need to tap on the ‘+’ icon, and then, you can name the category whatever you want and add as many fields under that category as you wish.
Also, there’s no limit on the number of categories or passwords you can add on the software.
Now, unfortunately, that’s all you can do with aWallet. There’s nothing much exciting.
#2. aWallet is available on iOS and Android smartphones and works smoothly even without any internet connection.
Moreover, it automatically syncs your data across all the devices if you use the cloud version of the software.
But the only catch with the cloud version is, it’s listed as a paid app on Google Play and App Store.
#1. aWallet is an entry-level tool. But I was still expecting it to at least auto-fill the login details.
But unfortunately, it can’t.
Similarly, don’t expect some advanced features like secure sharing, auditing your passwords, form capture, or automatic password generation.
Though it does come with a password generator when you upgrade to the ‘Pro’ version, that password generator works only within the software.
#2. Though aWallet implements two encryption systems – AES 256 and Blowfish – to protect your data, the absence of two-factor and multi-factor authentication still make your account prone to offline hacking.
So, I would suggest setting a super-strong master password for your account, as this is the only wall of security between hackers and your sensitive information.
So, make sure it’s unbreakable.
#3. aWallet cannot be installed on any desktop computer whether you’re working on a Windows PC or MacBook.
aWallet pricing plans and payment methods
Apart from the free version, aWallet offers a ‘Pro’ version that lets you try the password generator and use biometrics options – fingerprint and face ID – to log in to your account.
Pay a one-off fee of $4 and the ‘Pro’ version is yours forever.
But should you really go and invest your hard-earned money on this device?
Do I recommend aWallet?
No, I don’t recommend aWallet because except for storing passwords, it can’t do anything. In my opinion, the software needs some severe developments just to stand a chance in front of leading apps like LastPass or 1Password.