If you want to rebuild everything as quickly as possible as an early adopter, you can change your Office 365 publishing schedule to target versions of the Office 365 apps (if you choose) ) I think that's a good idea.
How Office 365 Updates Work
We covered the Windows Update schedule and why it seems Windows 1
The web apps are regularly updated with bugs corrections and minor improvements as they become available. Important changes to the web and client apps are usually telegraphed early, with an important update being released approximately every six months. However, updates and improvements are published regularly every month.
By default, your Office 365 subscription is the "standard worldwide release." This means that you (along with most other subscribers) only receive the release once it has gone through several "rings" of the test. These rings are:
- Ring 0: The feature team at Microsoft made the change.
- Ring 1: The broader O365 team in Microsoft.
- Ring 2: The whole of Microsoft.
- Ring 3: Subscribers who have requested targeted publications.
- Ring 4: World standard version (the ring in which your subscription is enabled by default).
A change must be successfully tested in a ring before it can be rolled out to the next, wider ring of users. Ring 4 – the default worldwide release for which your subscription is enabled by default – is the last ring, and a change will only be released to that ring if it has been successfully tested in the previous four rings.
You can switch from a worldwide ring standard version (Ring 4) to the target version (Ring 3), but only if you have access to the Office 365 Admin Center.
As mentioned earlier, the Admin Center is available if you have a domain (for example, AcmeRockets.com) and Microsoft provides the email for that domain (for example, Rob@AcmeRockets.com) , For home users, this happens most often when you buy a domain from a registrar / host and offer that Office 365-hosted email as part of the package. This is referred to as Business Plan and the Office 365 Admin Center lets you manage your company's O365 users, subscription, licenses, and global settings.
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Before we show you how to move to the planned release plan, it is important to understand the benefits and risks. Get up to six months faster access to the latest Microsoft Office 365 updates than standard users. This may be a great thing – if the updates work as expected. This is the risk: While the first three rings of the test should have significant errors, there is no guarantee that they will have received any error . They essentially act as testers for Microsoft, but with software that has already been extensively tested. If you want the Office apps to be as stable and reliable as possible, especially if you have deadlines, you should stick to the standard version.
How to switch to the target version
How to switch to the desired version (and back to the standard version, if you wish).
Open the Office 365 web portal and navigate to the Admin Center.
Click Settings> Organization Profile.
You are looking for the "Sharing Settings" option, which tells you which track is displayed. "You are on. Click the Edit button to change this version track.
If you are the only user who uses your Office 365 subscription (or you want every other user to use your subscription) subscription to get the desired releases) Change the sharing path to "Targeted sharing for all users", otherwise select "Targeted sharing for selected users" Here you can select which users will get which sharing trail Once you have made your choice, click Next.
Assuming you have selected "Targeted Release for All", read the warning message If you want to continue click on "Next". Your choice will be updated.
And that's it; They are done. In the Release Preferences window, click Close.
button It will take up to 24 hours for the change to go through, but your client and web apps will be moved to the targeted release versions fairly quickly. If you want to return to the standard release, follow the instructions again. However, select "Standard Release" instead of "Targeted Release".