Updating the adm
By default, Google Chrome automatically updates itself (and occasionally reminds you to restart the browser to apply those updates if it has been awhile since you’ve completely shut the application down).Since 2010, however, Chrome has included more advanced group policy settings intended to help network administrators streamline when/how Google Chrome updates when installed in a Windows enterprise environment.With the release of a version of Google Chrome that supported Group Policies, Google thoughtfully provided a template for all the potential Group Policy settings that could be applied at the enterprise level to a Chrome installation.
Manually downloading a new version of Chrome and trying to overwrite your current install won’t work either, as the new installation will still need to contact the update servers and the erroneously-set-policy will still block the update.Windows 7 Pro, Enterprise, etc., Windows 8 Pro), unfortunately. Windows 7 Home) you’ll need to do the very mucking about in the registry we like to avoid leading readers into necessarily.Please read over the rest of this tutorial to get a sense of what exactly you’re editing, but then refer to the Google help file Google Update for Enterprise with a focus on the Registry Settings section (which highlights all the registry keys you’ll need to manually edit to achieve what we’re doing here with the Group Policy Template).The default setting in the options should be “Always allow updates”; switch it to this setting if it is disabled.
You can also switch to manual updates only or automatic silent updates if, again, you have a pressing need to do so.You can call on the Group Policy Editor by opening the Run dialog (Win R) and typing in: Once the Group Policy Editor is open, you need to navigate to, via the section located in the left-hand navigation pane, Local Computer Policy - Administrative Templates.