1Click Bookmarks

1Click Bookmarks are exactly what they sound like: A bookmark either in your browser or on your desktop that will take you straight to a site and log you in.

How to create a 1Click Bookmark in Safari and most other browsers

Creating a 1Click Bookmark in most browsers (except Firefox, see below) is pretty simple. Just drag a Login item from the 1Password window to your browser’s bookmarks toolbar, bookmarks menu, or the Desktop.

Your browser may prompt you to name the bookmark, but that should be it. Just click a 1Click Bookmark (or double-click if you stored it somewhere else on your Mac), enter your Master Password if prompted, and you should be quickly logged into the bookmark’s site.

How to use a 1Click Bookmark

As its name suggests, you can simply click a 1Click Bookmark to open its URL and automatically log in. The page will immediately load (saving you the time of manually typing in the URL), and 1Password will fill in your name, password, any other saved fields, then log you into the site.

How to create a 1Click Bookmark in Firefox

You will need to take a couple of extra steps to create a 1Click Bookmark in Firefox.

Step 1. Manually add a bookmark

As long as you have already saved the Login for a site in 1Password, you must first manually add a bookmark in Firefox. Just like you would create any other Firefox bookmark, go to the Bookmarks menu and choose Bookmark this Page, the first option. Edit the bookmark’s name and pick a folder to save to if you want, then click Done.

Step 2. Edit the bookmark

Choose Bookmarks > Organize Bookmarks, then find the Firefox bookmark you just created in Step 1. Select it, then highlight the Location field at the bottom of the Bookmarks Library window, and delete the location.

Step 3. Drag your Login from 1Password

1Click Firefox Drag

Find the corresponding Login in 1Password and drag it from 1Password’s window into the Location field in Firefox’s Bookmarks Library organizer. Click anywhere to save the changes you made to the bookmark’s Location field.