Now if I navigate to the phishing site, which looks exactly like Gmail, I’d still be protected. 1Password would not show me any stored logins for that domain, since presumably the phisher must use a different domain. This isn’t foolproof because the phisher could compromise the main domain, host the page there, and then I’m hosed. I could also manually open up 1Password and copy/paste the login credentials, but that’s pretty unlikely. I’d instantly know something was funky if my logins were not accessible, and I’d investigate. Both of these scenarios are edge cases and I believe in a majority of situations I’d be protected.
I’m not familiar with password managers on Windows, but if they have similar capabilities, we highly recommend you use one. So not only can I use an extremely long password on each sensitive site, I get some phishing protection as a bonus. Nice.