Is there a password Manager with different access rights to fields in one record?

Looking for self hosting or with local database storage (cloud services are not suitable) a password Manager, where it would be possible to give different users access rights to certain fields in one record.

Example:
There is a record, for example, "Piece#1", it has fields
"Name", "url", "note" which should have access to User1 to change, and for User2 to read.
And there is a field "Password1", to which User2 access shouldn't be no,
and field "Password2" to which User2 should be read access, and User1 to change.

The idea is to have one database that lists the objects (servers, sites with different users) where everyone would see only "their" information.
June 5th 19 at 21:32
2 answers
June 5th 19 at 21:34
yeah, and this prostoru another Purolator to store passwords to individual elements of the first Purolator.
not simply whether such a distinction at the level of the service client API
Why..? There are several users, each with its own password, and they see only "their" information. - elyssa70 commented on June 5th 19 at 21:37
June 5th 19 at 21:36
View towards LDAP. About OpenLDAP can't tell, but the AD or Novell eDirectory supports the rights users have to objects and their attributes. Scheme, you can make your. It's certainly not a turnkey solution.
As far as I know, the license for eDirectory free to 1000 objects, then for the money.
I'm probably completely incorrectly described the situation. Problem create user no, they are not more than five. The problem is that those password managers that I looked, if you know how to differentiate right from inside the base, the maximum recording level, not its fields. - elyssa70 commented on June 5th 19 at 21:39
Normally you have described. Ready password Manager with similar functionality, then I don't know.
But your description really fits well on the directory service (LDAP server), they are engaged in - store users and their passwords, ensure authorization and access to other stored objects.
It's most likely "from a gun on sparrows" in your case, but could not resist the offer. - elyssa70 commented on June 5th 19 at 21:42

Find more questions by tags Password storagePasswordsSystem administration