Sticky is good, lots of security settings/features. I've talked with their engineers a good deal about back end security such as brute force protection that aren't evident in the product by the settings. So far the only two I am inclined to use would be Sticky/Kaspersky or Bit Warden. I've spent so much time picking the brain of the OpenSource Bit Warden developer that I am pretty confident it's safe. But I can't commit to it until they offer secure-notes. (soon)I am very pleased with Sticky Password and RoboForm.
Roboform scares me.. I wouldn't use it after I saw a few years ago it stored sites in plain text. But then I read this;
How secure is #Roboform? The 5 minute challenge.
I agree about automatic changers - too much control for an app. Also, I extensively tested Dashlane last year and would not put my confidence in them. For one thing they monitor every single thing you do in the password manager and every interaction the manager has. You can sniff/monitor the traffic to see for yourself. With a single computer running Dashlane there were approximately 125 telemetry sends to logs.dashlane.com (based in Ireland at the time). No way to disable this, Dashlane claims they must have deep logging to 'ensure user satisfaction'.. YMMV I like Passwordboss, but since many AV's list it as malware and they use malware-like packers, I won't use it.
I've personally ruled out everything but Keepass, Sticky/Kaspersky, Bit Warden and possibly Commonkey. Commonkey is a relative newcomer from last year. I've spoken in depth (verbally) with the primary engineers on the project and it has given me confidence. (so far) Commonkey is free for up to 3 users. Our lab at work has been evaluating, testing and probing Commonkey for almost a year to determine if it is something we can offer our clients. No resolution yet on that but so far no issues have been found.
I'm sort of shocked so many use VA-based LastPass, especially with all of their 'issues' over the years.