What's new in this release
As we add features, enhancements, and fixes to Google Apps Migration for Microsoft Outlook®, we'll release updates both automatically and from our download page. We'll also continue to update this page with the latest release information. Here's a look at what's new in the latest release, and how you can get it.Getting the latest release
Getting the latest releaseUpdate Google Apps Migration
- If you installed Google App Migration yourself: Updates are checked for and downloaded to your computer automatically.
- If your administrator installed Google Apps Migration: Updates are downloaded to your computer automatically, if your administrator enables automatic updates.
You can also download the latest version at any time from this Google Apps Migration download page.
May 22, 2013
Google Apps Migration for Microsoft Outlook now supports Outlook 2013 (32-bit and 64-bit), and runs on Windows 8 in addition to previously-supported operating systems.
September 15, 2011
Google Apps Migration is now available in 26 new languages!
Google Apps Migration is now available in 26 languages (in addition to English). Its documentation is available in many of these languages, too.Which languages are supported?
Google Apps Migration now matches whichever language the user has defined for Microsoft Outlook, if that language is one that we support. If not, it matches the user's Windows default language, if supported. Otherwise it opens in English.
Google Apps Migration documentation is available in these languages, too. To view documentation in your language, visit the following links and choose your language from the pop-up list at the bottom of the page.
April 29, 2011
Google Apps Migration now supports SSO via 3-legged OAuth
Google Apps Migration now supports using 3-legged OAuth for migrating users' mail, contacts, and calendar data to Google Apps. When running the migration utility, users can now sign in to their Google Apps account via a Single Sign On (SSO) system—using their current service's login credentials, rather than their Google Apps credentials.
3-legged OAuth is also more secure since users can explicitly grant access to their account and then revoke it any time.
The new version also supports a new command-line flag to disable calendar fanouts, creating events only for the user whose data is being migrated—without adding the event to calendars of other attendees. This new flag is useful when performing test migrations.