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Next, Doug and Chad Clark, the dapperly-dressed brothers, are looking for 200,000 in exchange for 10 percent equity in their app Splikity. Splikity automatically saves passwords and saves them to your devices. In doing so, it enters your password into a website.

Without a background in technology, however, Mark Cuban quickly goes out. He sees the product as an all too easy way for hackers to steal people’s passwords.

Robert Herjavec wants to hear more about the automatic features of the app. Lori Greiner explains how it would be easy for a woman to access, even if they have no knowledge of technology.

They charge $4.99 a month or $49.99 for a year. Their sales are $55,000 since the beginning of the previous month, garnered from a royalty deal.

Barbara Corcoran wonders if it simply aggregates your passwords since she forgets her passwords all the time.

Cuban expresses his frustration, however, that they are being so secretive about their royalty deal since they are not able to disclose who the company is that gave them the deal.

Herjavec, technology mogul, respects what they’re trying to do, but feels as though he knows “too much” so he goes out.

Corcoran finds it confusing so she too goes out because if she can’t understand it, she can’t make money. Greiner goes out too because she could not understand it quickly enough.

O’Leary, the last shark in, tells them there is a demand, but offers 200,000 as venture debt, paying 10 percent of sales until $600,000 is repaid. He also wants 5 percent equity.

They appreciate the offer, but they decline.

“It’s not my responsibility to listen, it’s your responsibility to make me hear,” Herjavec says when they express their disappointment over their unwillingness to let them explain for two more minutes. He thinks Cuban was especially rude.

Final offer: None.