Link Search Menu Expand Document
Release Schedule Image Gantt Chart for Django
Release Active Support Security Support Latest
4.0 Ends in 4 weeks
(01 Aug 2022)
Ends in 9 months
(01 Apr 2023)
4.0.5
3.2 (LTS) Ended 7 months ago
(01 Dec 2021)
Ends in 1 year and 9 months
(01 Apr 2024)
3.2.13
3.1 Ended 1 year and 2 months ago
(05 Apr 2021)
Ended 6 months and 3 weeks ago
(07 Dec 2021)
3.1.14
3.0 Ended 1 year and 11 months ago
(01 Aug 2020)
Ended 1 year and 2 months ago
(06 Apr 2021)
3.0.14
2.2 (LTS) Ended 2 years and 7 months ago
(01 Dec 2019)
Ended 3 months ago
(01 Apr 2022)
2.2.28
2.1 Ended 3 years ago
(01 Apr 2019)
Ended 2 years and 7 months ago
(02 Dec 2019)
2.1.15
2.0 Ended 3 years and 11 months ago
(01 Aug 2018)
Ended 3 years ago
(01 Apr 2019)
2.0.13
1.11 (LTS) Ended 4 years and 7 months ago
(02 Dec 2017)
Ended 2 years and 3 months ago
(01 Apr 2020)
1.11.29

Django is a high-level Python Web framework that encourages rapid development and clean, pragmatic design.

Django Release Supported Python Versions
4.0 3.8 ≥ 3.10
3.2 3.6 ≥ 3.10
2.2 3.5 ≥ 3.9
2.0 3.4 ≥ 3.7
1.11.x 2.7 , 3.4 ≥ 3.7

Not all releases in a series will support all Python versions, the matrix above is for the latest patch release. For more up-to-date info

Feature releases (A.B, A.B+1, etc.) will happen roughly every eight months. These releases will contain new features, improvements to existing features, and such. These can include documented backwards incompatibilities where a deprecation path isn’t possible or not worth the cost.

Patch releases (A.B.C, etc.) will be issued as needed, to fix bugs and/or security issues. These releases will be 100% compatible with the associated feature release, unless this is impossible for security reasons or to prevent data loss. So the answer to “should I upgrade to the latest patch release?” will always be “yes.”

The last feature release for a major version will be designated as long-term support (LTS) release. These releases will get security and data loss fixes applied for a guaranteed period of time, typically three years. Deprecations started in an LTS release (say X.2) will be dropped in a non-dot-zero release (Y.1).

See the supported versions policy for detailed guidelines about what fixes will be backported.

More information is available on the Django website.

You should be running one of the supported release numbers listed above in the rightmost column.

You can check the version that you are currently using by running:
python -c "import django; print(django.get_version())"

You can submit an improvement to this page on GitHub. This page has a corresponding Talk Page.

A JSON version of this page is available at /api/django.json. See the API Documentation for more.

Latest releases on this page are automatically updated