Chrome Canary Version History

As spotted by Techdows, the most recent builds of Chrome Canary and Chrome OS Canary — currently version 92 — include a functional version of Memories. By navigating to the new “chrome://memories”. Until the app developer has fixed the problem, try using an older version of the app. If you need a rollback of Google Chrome Canary, check out the app's version history on Uptodown. It includes all the file versions available to download off Uptodown for that app. Download rollbacks of Google Chrome Canary for Windows. What Is Chrome Canary? Canary is an experimental version of the popular Chrome browser. Google offers four release channels for its browser: Stable, Beta, Dev, and Canary. Most people use the Stable release of the popular browser, which is rigorously tested and considered very reliable. Until the app developer has fixed the problem, try using an older version of the app. If you need a rollback of Chrome Canary, check out the app's version history on Uptodown. It includes all the file versions available to download off Uptodown for that app. Download rollbacks of Chrome Canary for Android.

Chrome Release Channels

Contents

  1. 1 Channels
  2. 3 What should I do before I change my channel?
Chrome supports a number of different release channels. We use these channels to slowly roll out updates to users, starting with our close to daily Canary channel builds, all the way up to our Stable channel releases that happen every 6 weeks roughly.

Channels

Windows

All channels may be run in parallel -- they install into distinct directories and use dedicated User Data directories.

Mac

  • Canary build for Mac (Note, this will run in parallel to any other Chrome channel you have installed, it will not use the same profile)

Linux

Stable channel
32-bit Ubuntu/Debian
32-bit Fedora/OpenSUSE
64-bit Ubuntu/Debian
64-bit Fedora/Red Hat/OpenSUSE

How do I choose which channel to use?

The release channels for chrome range from the most stable and tested (Stable channel) to completely untested and likely least stable (Canary channel). Note, you can run the Canary channel builds alongside any other channel, as they do not share profiles with other channels. This allows you to play with our latest code, while still keeping a tested version of Chrome around.
  • Stable channel: This channel has gotten the full testing and blessing of the Chrome test team, and is the best bet to avoid crashes and other issues. It's updated roughly every two-three weeks for minor releases, and every 6 weeks for major releases.
  • Beta channel: If you are interested in seeing what's next, with minimal risk, Beta channel is the place to be. It's updated every week roughly, with major updates coming ever six weeks, more than a month before the Stable channel will get them.
  • Dev channel: Want to see what's happening quickly, then you want the Dev channel. The Dev channel gets updated once or twice weekly, and it shows what we're working on right now. There's no lag between major versions, whatever code we've got, you will get. While this build does get tested, it is still subject to bugs, as we want people to see what's new as soon as possible.
  • Canary build: Canary builds are the bleeding edge. Released daily, this build has not been tested or used, it's released as soon as it's built. Because there's no guarantee that it will even run in some cases, it uses it's own profile and settings, and can be run side by side another Chrome channel. By default, it also reports crashes and usage statistics to Google (you can disable this on the download page).
Note: Early access releases (Canary builds and Dev and Beta channels) will be only partly translated into languages other than English. Text related to new features may not get translated into all languages until the feature is released in the Stable channel.

What should I do before I change my channel?

Back up your data!

Before you switch, you should make a backup of your profile (bookmarks, most visited pages, history, cookies, etc). If you ever want to switch back to a more stable channel, your updated profile data might not be compatible with the older version.
Make a copy of the User DataDefault directory (for example, copy it to 'Default Backup' in the same location). The location depends on your operating system:
Windows XP:
  • Stable, beta, and dev channels: Documents and Settings%USERNAME%Local SettingsApplication DataGoogleChromeUser DataDefault
  • Canary builds: Documents and Settings%USERNAME%Local SettingsApplication DataGoogleChrome SxSUser DataDefault
Windows Vista, 7, 8 or 10:
  • Stable channel: Users%USERNAME%AppDataLocalGoogleChromeUser DataDefault
  • Beta channel: Users%USERNAME%AppDataLocalGoogleChrome BetaUser DataDefault
  • Dev channel: Users%USERNAME%AppDataLocalGoogleChrome DevUser DataDefault
  • Canary builds: Users%USERNAME%AppDataLocalGoogleChrome SxSUser DataDefault
Mac OS X:
  • Stable, beta, and dev channels: ~/Library/Application Support/Google/Chrome/Default
  • Canary builds: ~/Library/Application Support/Google/Chrome Canary/Default
Linux:
  • ~/.config/google-chrome/Default
Note:If you're using Explorer to find the folder,you might need to set Show hidden files and folders in Tools> Folder Options.. > View.

Please configure Google Chrome to send anonymous usage stats to Google. The statistics we gather have no personally identifiable information. The aggregate of all the stats for all users in a release channel really help us understand how stable the release is and how people are using any new features.
Choose [Wrench menu] > Options (Windows and Linux) or Chrome > Preferences… (Mac), go to the Under the Hood tab, and check Help make Google Chrome better by automatically sending usage statistics and crash reports to Google.

Reporting Dev channel and Canary build problems

Remember, Dev channel browsers and Canary builds may still crash frequently. Before reporting bugs, consult the following pages:
  • See bug-reporting-guidlines-for-the-mac-linux-builds before reporting problems in Mac or Linux Dev channel builds
If after reading the above, you think you have a real bug, file it at http://crbug.com/new

Going back to a more stable channel

  • If you decide to switch from Dev to Beta or from Beta to Stable, the new channel will be on an earlier version of Google Chrome. You won't get automatic updates on that channel until it reaches a version later than what you're already running.
  • You can uninstall Google Chrome and re-install from http://www.google.com/chrome to go back to an earlier version.
  • If you re-install an older version, you might find that your profile is not compatible (because the data formats changed in the newer version you had been running). You'll have to delete your profile data. Delete the User DataDefault folder (see the Before You Change Channels section above for the location). If you made a back up of your Default directory, you can then rename it to Default so that you at least restore some of your previous bookmarks, most visited pages, etc.
  • If the installer fails when you attempt to install an older version with a message indicating that your computer already has a more recent version of Chrome or Chrome Frame, you must also uninstall Chrome Frame. After doing so, the newer version of Chrome should install without difficulty.

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You can try WinMerge for Windows, I've used it in the past and it's pretty nice, and open source. You can also try the P4 Merge tool from Perforce which is offered for free. Both options can be selected as a Diff/Merge Tool in SourceTree How to tell git-svn that files are NOT binary. Sourcetree diff tool. Code Compare Integration with Sourcetree When using Sourcetree to simplify your interaction with Git and Mercurial repositories, Code Compare can become an easy and convenient tool for comparing and merging conflicts. To use Code Compare with Sourcetree, you need to. Using LabVIEW's diff tool with SourceTree Our team is using BitBucket for source code control and the SourceTree app for Windows to interface with our repositories. We've had a couple of small hurdles getting SourceTree to integrate with the LabVIEW diff tool, but here's a solution that's worked for us. Jamesdjuhartono May 12, 2013 The external diff tool in SourceTree (windows version) is not working at all. When system default is used, it tries to run vim.exe (presumably for vimdiff?), but nothing happens, vim.exe will just keep using the CPU resource until it's forced to terminate. You can try WinMerge for Windows, I've used it in the past and it's pretty nice, and open source. You can also try the P4 Merge tool from Perforce which is offered for free. Both options can be selected as a Diff/Merge Tool in SourceTree.

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