Skip to main content



What is Hypersocket?

Hypersocket (formerly Nervepoint) enables organizations to efficiently manage and administer end users and their access to disparate systems by empowering end users to manage their own accounts across multiple systems both on-premise and in the cloud, while allowing IT…

Read more
Recent Reviews
Read all reviews
Return to navigation


View all pricing

What is Hypersocket?

Hypersocket (formerly Nervepoint) enables organizations to efficiently manage and administer end users and their access to disparate systems by empowering end users to manage their own accounts across multiple systems both on-premise and in the cloud, while allowing IT to gain control over user…

Entry-level set up fee?

  • No setup fee


  • Free Trial
  • Free/Freemium Version
  • Premium Consulting/Integration Services

Would you like us to let the vendor know that you want pricing?

1 person also want pricing

Alternatives Pricing

What is Univention Corporate Server (UCS)?

Univention Corporate Server (UCS) is software that enables users to operate and manage complete IT infrastructures settled in distributed, heterogeneous and virtualized envorinments. No matter whether the user has 10, 100 or 10,000 employees: UCS aims to grow with the company and its requirements.…

What is The Okta Identity Cloud?

Okta is an enterprise grade identity management service, built in the cloud. IT can manage access across any application, person or device. Whether the people are employees, partners or customers or whether the applications are in the cloud, on premises or on a mobile device, Okta helps IT become…

Return to navigation

Product Details

What is Hypersocket?

Hypersocket Features

  • Supported: Password Reset
  • Supported: Account Unlock
  • Supported: User Management

Hypersocket Screenshots

Screenshot of Nervepoint Dashboard

Hypersocket Videos

Overview of Hypersocket VPN
Introduction for Hypersocket Password Manager

Hypersocket Technical Details

Deployment TypesOn-premise, Software as a Service (SaaS), Cloud, or Web-Based
Operating SystemsWindows, Linux, Mac
Mobile ApplicationApple iOS, Android
Return to navigation


View all alternatives
Return to navigation

Reviews and Ratings



(1-2 of 2)
Companies can't remove reviews or game the system. Here's why
Score 8 out of 10
Vetted Review
Verified User
Hypersocket by NervePoint was used to provide a self-serve password reset functionality for our end users in hopes of limiting the time and resources required to complete the task by the IT Department. The functionality was simple and intuitive for some, but complex for non-computer savvy people. The lack of help-desk functionality still limited much of the assistance with resetting security question & answers to just the IT Department, which became an equal task to manage as it would have been to just manage an active directory password reset.

Multi-factor authentication integration is reliable but the use case scenarios of our business need limited its usability.
  • Centralized identity management was a key feature for an on-premise password manager especially now that many systems are segregated, regardless of how integrated an ecosystem may be with Secure LDAP, Single Sign-on or multi-app software (for example, Atlassian Suite). There are many that are free but becomes a task to manage. Hands down, the best feature.
  • Mobile functionality was also key, it allowed remote users to access self-service functionality or manage their passwords through their mobile device which extended their ability to work if a workstation became unavailable, at a meeting, while also implementing into the DRP and BCP.
  • Self-Service password management meets the standards, especially with a self-hosted solution. Cloud-based solutions are equally as susceptible to attacks as an on-premise solution and most stakeholders prefer the latter.
  • Help-Desk functionality similar to OneIdentity Self-Service Password Manager, as it provides additional users that do not require administrative access to assist with managing end-users who may have locked themselves out of HyperSocket Access Manager by forgetting their own security questions.
  • Too many features which become unusable and feel like the payment plans are not flexible since it's an all-in-one product with one price. It is not necessarily a bad thing as most subscription-based pricing forces a buyer to pay more for an integral service that is only available on the highest price-plan. You really do get what you pay for, but we found many of our use-case scenarios limited the product.
  • This isn't necessarily against the product, just a personal opinion around Multi-Factor authentication which is always primarily driven mobile devices. Not all companies or end-users have access to a multi-factor device, (or in our case, are allowed to have access to a cell phone while servicing members/clients). This creates a shortfall to allow multi-factor functionality to extend to all users unless there are hardware tokens, which can be miss placed or left out more easily as most users don't treat it the same way they would their personal smartphone.
HyperSocket is very well suited if the resources and budget are made available. There is not much a learning curve for the IT Department or for those users already familiar with two-factor authentication. There will be some education and training requirements for most end-users as the notifications and general verbiage can be confusing for some. It may also show some exploits within some end-users who are unaware of a notification but will use the email to reset an expired password without thinking twice if it may have been a phishing email or the opposite where an end-user deletes or ignores the expiration email notification expecting it to be spam/phishing.
  • As with any IT Service or Solution, the investment will always be seen as a sunk cost. The only ROI would be the time and resources spent elsewhere rather than with Password Management through an IT Department or similar department. I found that the time spent on password management was about the same, as many users who are frequently forgetting a password are also forgetting their security question & answers.
  • There are some positives, as it was able to help manage the bulk of their non-windows passwords or passwords related to another online service. The centralized password manager doesn't feel like a true single sign-on but for most users, it replaces a hand-written copy they have taped to a monitor.
  • It can help with automating some of the active directory workflows with its own user provisioning functionality. Took more time to set up than it was to manage on its own.
One Identity is a great self-service password management system, however, it is limited to just that. As it stacks against the competition, Hypersocket isn't modular, it's an all-in-one which most other systems aren't.
One Identity is what we use today for self-service, and migrated to KeePass for users centralized password manager. This probably wasn't the best move but this was all driven by cost and budgetary constraints.
Score 8 out of 10
Vetted Review
Verified User
It is used to retain the ability to manage passwords in the legacy domain of an acquired business line.
  • Self service password resets
  • Ability to synchronize a primary account password with secondary accounts
  • Flexibility and intuitivness
  • Synchronization with AD can be faster

It has great flexibility with multiple domains, and the ability to sync or not sync passwords between primary and secondary accounts.

I'd like to see a more granular set of permissions for the help desk role tied to an OU path rather than a whole directory. You can [create this] by defining multiple directories based on OUs but is less flexible this way.

  • Significantly reduced the number of "password resets" calls. It's really helpful with self service password management for legacy domains.
Nervepoint Access Manager (NAM) has the ability to deal with multiple domains. While ServiceNow at the time we looked at the solution did not (I do not know if it does now). NAM was a more polished, mature product.
Return to navigation