Out of the top 25, nine passwords contained only numbers, from variations on "123456" to "111111".
Other popular password combinations included "qwerty", at fifth place; "dragon" in ninth; "letmein" at 13 and "trustno1" at 25th. Additionally the film industry has had influence this year, with two new comic-themed characters -- "superman" and "batman".'
The data was accumulated from 3.3 million passwords that were leaked during 2014, with most of the culprits coming from Western Europe and the U.S.. The Top 100 included other themes such as film and car names, hobbies and swear words, according to the report.
"As more websites require stronger passwords or combinations of letters and numbers, longer keyboard patterns are becoming common passwords, and they are still not secure" wrote Morgan Slain, CEO of SplashData, in response to the report.
The report underlined that by utilizing "weak, easily guessable passwords", people are at a greater risk of being hacked; which is especially the case after the recent hacking scandals at Sony Pictures, Microsoft Outlook and the U.S. Military command's YouTube and Twitter accounts.
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