I think you're ok if you use any combination of these three products. Stay safe.
Some clients don't care if their users have "123" as a password, but just in case you care, TejonDB has a database security option called "Require Strong Password". If the option is on then user passwords must meet these criteria:
Password length, requiring special characters, and forcing the user to change their password every so often are all standard password features. But we really like checking the password against a list of common passwords that hacker use to try to crack any system. And we like ensuring that a password is not repeated in n number of days. And, we store passwords using a one-way hash with two salts, so we can't reserve engineer a password and it would be darn near impossible to crack using a hash matching method.
We know your password is important to you, so it's important to us too.
Is this real news, or fake news? I have no idea. Either way, it makes the point about password security.
Sean Spicer has accidentally Tweeted his password - twice. Twitter users probably Tweet their password more often than we realize, but the Press Secretary is a more visible account. At the very least, this is a good reminder that password shoudl be changed every so often, that two-factor authentication is a good thing, and that no one knows what Aqenbpuu means.
His second password Tweet was "n9y25ah7".
Excuse me while I add Aqenbpuu to the list of common passwords not allowed in TejonDB.