Juju is a single binary executable that is published and supported on multiple operating systems and CPU architectures.
|Windows||Download the signed Juju installer||md5||signature|
Further options are documented below.
Snap command not available? Visit snapcraft.io for instructions.
Installing Juju development releases
The Juju core development team makes regular beta, release candidate and point releases. We encourage widespread testing of development releases and appreciate your feedback! It is of course best to use stable releases for production deployments.
We use semantic channels in the snap, so you can get edge, beta or candidate releases as well as the stable releases you need for production. To see the full channel map:
$ snap info juju channels: latest/stable: 2.8.9 2021-02-24 (15523) 72MB classic latest/candidate: ↑ latest/beta: ↑ latest/edge: 3.0-beta1-c46fd98 2020-12-11 (14924) 97MB classic 2.9/stable: – 2.9/candidate: 2.9-rc2 2020-11-02 (14514) 97MB classic 2.9/beta: ↑ 2.9/edge: 2.9-rc3-d11cef7 2020-12-14 (14940) 96MB classic 2.8/stable: 2.8.9 2021-02-24 (15523) 72MB classic 2.8/candidate: ↑ 2.8/beta: ↑ 2.8/edge: 2.8.10-5f3c35d 2021-02-24 (15547) 72MB classic ...
You can select a particular version, or get the latest version. Install with an explicit channel to make sure you get the version you want, for example:
sudo snap install juju --classic --channel=2.9/stable
On a true spare development system that is only used with development or test infrastructure, for example, you might choose:
sudo snap install juju --classic --channel=latest/beta
All development release binaries are published on Launchpad.
Finding release notes
Release notes are available on Discourse.
Installing multiple Juju client versions
Some environments may need to run both the 1.x and the 2.x versions of Juju concurrently. See running multiple versions of Juju for guidance.
The Juju client can be extended with plugins.