Version Released Support Status Release
11 11 months ago
(18 Oct 2018)
Ends in 4 years
(09 Nov 2023)
11.3
10 1 year and 11 months ago
(05 Oct 2017)
Ends in 3 years
(10 Nov 2022)
10.8
9.6 2 years and 11 months ago
(29 Sep 2016)
Ends in 2 years
(11 Nov 2021)
9.6.13
9.5 3 years and 8 months ago
(07 Jan 2016)
Ends in 1 year and 4 months
(11 Feb 2021)
9.5.17
9.4 4 years and 9 months ago
(08 Dec 2014)
Ends in 4 months and 3 weeks
(13 Feb 2020)
9.4.22
9.3 6 years ago
(09 Sep 2013)
Ended 10 months ago
(08 Nov 2018)
NA
9.2 7 years ago
(10 Sep 2012)
Ended 10 months ago
(09 Nov 2018)
NA
9.1 8 years ago
(12 Sep 2011)
Ended 2 years and 10 months ago
(27 Oct 2016)
NA
9.0 9 years ago
(20 Sep 2010)
Ended 3 years and 11 months ago
(08 Oct 2015)
NA
8.4 10 years ago
(01 Jul 2009)
Ended 5 years ago
(24 Jul 2014)
NA
8.3 11 years ago
(04 Feb 2008)
Ended 6 years ago
(07 Feb 2013)
NA
8.2 12 years ago
(05 Dec 2006)
Ended 7 years and 9 months ago
(05 Dec 2011)
NA
8.1 13 years ago
(08 Nov 2005)
Ended 8 years ago
(08 Nov 2010)
NA
8.0 14 years ago
(19 Jan 2005)
Ended 8 years and 11 months ago
(01 Oct 2010)
NA

PostgreSQL, also known as Postgres, is a free and open-source relational database management system (RDBMS) emphasizing extensibility and technical standards compliance.

Postgres recommends that all users run the latest available minor release for whatever major version is in use.

The PostgreSQL Global Development Group supports a major version for 5 years after its initial release. After its five year anniversary, a major version will have one last minor release containing any fixes and will be considered end-of-life (EOL) and no longer supported.

The Release roadmap lists upcoming minor and major releases. If the release team determines that a critical bug or security fix is too important to wait until the regularly scheduled minor release, it may make a release available outside of the minor release roadmap.

More information is available on the PostgreSQL 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:

psql -c "SELECT version();"


You can submit an improvement to this page by visiting GitHub. You will need to fork the website and submit a Pull Request.