The password data saver doesn't deliver much more than you'd get from a spreadsheet program, and in some case delivers less. Easy Peasy Passwords' interface even resembles a spreadsheet application. Any user who has spent time working with columns, rows, and cells will pick up this app immediately. The short Help manual easily explains the very few specialized functions.
To use, you enter password and other data in predefined columns. Unlike the typical spreadsheet, you can't click a column to sort the list, or sort records at all. Cells also can't be formatted to force particular data entry. You can set the app to protect and print only specific columns, but that's a far less useful feature.
What can Easy Peasy Passwords do that isn't available in OpenOffice and other spreadsheet apps? You can encrypt or decrypt blocks of text within the app. It takes a couple of extra steps and only uses AES Rijndael encryption, but it is available. You also can select a block of mixed text and numbers and chose to copy only the numbers or letters onto your clipboard. Not an often-needed function, but available.
There's really no need to use Easy Peasy Passwords when you can use your spreadsheet app to both personalize the columns and avail yourself of a more flexible engine. If you must give this app a test, you'll have 30 long days to discover it wasn't worth your time. You'll also find it doesn't easily uninstall.