System: Mac Book 2008 OS X Yosemite 10.10.5 2 GHz Core 2 Duo 4GB 1333 MHzDDR3 NVIDIA GeForce 9400M 256 MB Java 8 251 (build 1.8.0 251-b08) Confirmation Status: Unconfirmed. It's possible you didn't get a complete download. I also suggest you run Repair Permissions To use Repair Permissions: 1. Open Disk Utility in your Applications/Utility folder. Click on the First Aid tab and select Repair Permissions 3. Click on the icon for your boot volume. Click the repair permissions button. Product: Apple MacBook Pro Software Update 1.3 Vendor: Apple Computers, Inc. Tested operating systems: Mac OS X 10.5 (Intel) Most recent version of this submission. The extension name is removed once the download has been completed, which indicates that the file is ready to be opened. If the Chrome download was interrupted before download was completed, it is possible that you may be able to recover a portion of the file by removing the '.crdownload' extension and trying to open the file. Xcode 12 builds Universal apps by default to support Mac with Apple Silicon, often without changing a single line of code. Designed for macOS Big Sur. Xcode 12 looks great on macOS Big Sur, with a navigator sidebar that goes to the top of the window and clear new toolbar buttons.
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If you ever started a download in Chrome or Internet Explorer and flipped open the Downloads folder before the download finished, you probably saw an enigmatic file with a .crdownload or .partial extension.
Today I want to tell you exactly what these files represent. I’ll also let you know if you can delete them or not.
This is super quick post so…
on your mark… get set…
Whenever you download something in Chrome it instantly does two things:
- Drops a placeholder in %USERPROFILE%Downloads with the file name with the .crdownload extension
- Displays the download progress in the Chrome status bar
The crdownload file is like a big empty bucket for your final file.
As your download marches forward, the file grows in size until eventually the entire file fills the bucket.
You can actually see the file growing by looking at the Size column during a download and pressing F5 to refresh.
Once the download finishes, Chrome drops the crdownload extension and presents your file normally.
What’s the purpose of crdownload?
Quite simply: resuming incomplete or paused downloads.
For example, during a download you can press Ctrl + j to view the Downloads tab which lets you pause and resume the current download.
So if you see crdownload files loitering in your Downloads folder you can safely delete them. Of course, this assumes that you don’t have any active downloads in Chrome or aren’t planning to resume the download later.
Internet Explorer also has its own extension variant called .partial but it’s the same difference.
Incidentally, these files are proof that you don’t need a download manager in your browser. It’s built in.
The next time you stumble upon a download manager on Download.com, flip it off or just ignore it. It’s probably laden with junkware anyway and doesn’t make sense to get anyway.
Think about it: why do you need to download a download manager?
Something about that redundancy seems ridiculous to me.