Recover your forgotten passwords

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Recover your forgotten passwords

SterJo's Password Finders tools can help you find lost and forgotten passwords.

It's easy to lose track of login details for websites and Wi-Fi networks, but it's not impossible to retrieve them – you just need to know which tools to use and where to get them from.

SterJo offers a big range of software for recovering all sorts of secret information from website log-ins, Wi-Fi passwords and more, making it easier than ever to recover your forgotten security information.

To retrieve website log-ins saved to your browser, download and install SterJo Chrome Passwords or the equivalent tool for Firefox, Internet Explorer or Opera.  If you want to find saved passwords for a specific social network, you can try the password finders for Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

If you've entered a Wi-Fi password in Windows, SterJo Wireless Passwords can find it again. It reveals info about any wireless networks you've previously joined including the network name, password and encryption method, and you can export these details as a TXT file.

It's easy to forget login details for FTP sites, but if you've saved your passwords with FileZilla you can reveal them using SterJo FileZilla Decryptor.  The tool shows you the Host, Username and Password for each site, so you can easily use the credentials in another FTP client.

To recover lost keys for Microsoft products including Office and Windows XP onwards, download and install SterJo Key Finder.  It recovers software keys, even if the program has been uninstalled, and also works for some non-Microsoft programs including CorelDraw, Nero and WinZip.

If you've ever saved passwords using Windows Credentials Manager, you can unlock them using SterJo Windows Vault Passwords. To reveal logins used for network authentication and remote desktop connections, you can also try SterJo Windows Credentials.

If you're unable to recover a password after following the above steps, you can try SterJo Password Unmask. It reveals passwords hidden by asterisks in windows application forms, such as email account credentials in Microsoft Outlook.

This article originally appeared at

Copyright © Alphr, Dennis Publishing

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