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If you Chrome has been setup to synchronize with your Google Account, then you bookmarks will also be synchronized. All you will have to do after reinstall (or on different computer) is to signing to same google account with chrome. You can check the status of current Chrome Sync here: https://www.google.com/settings/chrome/sync


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I solved this on my machine going into chrome config data and deleting a file called "Local State". Did this on a Linux box and it solved my problem. On Linux this file lives at: /home/(User name)/.config/google-chrome/ I think on windows this is C:\Users(User name)\AppData\Local\Google\Chrome\User Data\ (at least on my Windows 7 box it is).


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Hmmm. Just found out Google doesn't allow you to have multiple profiles with the same email for some reason. Anyway, there's always a workaround. Here's one that involves creating a new profile independent of your default one: Create a new shortcut to chrome.exe (or just copy-paste an existing one), place it on the desktop and name it whatever you want. ...


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In Chrome, hit the 3 horizontal lines button in the top right (the thing that replaced the wrench icon) and go to Settings. At the top where you are signed in, select Advanced sync settings.... Switch from Sync everything to Choose what to sync and select only the things you want to sync across your browsers.


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Let me give it a shot: I f I understand you correctly, you want to have as many folders as you like in the chrome bookmarks?? If so, here we go: - right-click on your chrome's "customise and control Google Chrome" icon bar and select "bookmarks" OR some other way to get to the BOOKMARK MANAGER. - under any of the "bookmarks Bar" or "other bookmarks" ribbon ...


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I just used the following work-around: Export all bookmarks to html document. Edit the file (using notepad++ or any other html editor) and delete all unwanted parts. Save it and import it again. You are done. :) woopey


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I'm one of those that like to tweak my folder hierarchy, so the lack of a 'folder' search in FireFox is a real problem and troubled me for years. Here is my solution: export your bookmarks to HTML. open the resulting webpage search for your folder. It can be found as 'text' in the webpage display of your bookmarks. there is no indentation to help you ...


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Option 1 On Linux, when you open up Firefox, click Firefox (orange text) press 'Set up Sync'. Then create an account ... Then enter you account details to the Windows computer. Option 2 Open up Firefox, click Firefox (orange text), click 'Bookmarks', then click Backup under 'Import and Backup' on the top navigation bar. Copy/Save the backup file to usb. ...


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It should be pretty simple to do this. In Firefox, go to your Bookmarks > Unsorted Bookmarks tool (or on some versions, Bookmarks > Organize Bookmarks) and find the option to export your bookmarks. Save this file onto a common location between your OSes (easiest way is probably a removable flash drive), and in the Windows Firefox, go back into your ...


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Firefox uses the same type of bookmark file on Windows and Linux. You can copy the fix places.sqlite from the Linux Firefox profile and copy it into the Windows Firefox profile (places.sqlite stores your bookmarks and browsing history). You can find the Linux and Windows profiles by following the steps below: ...


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You could either use Firefox Sync or just export the bookmarks to HTML file in Linux and import it in Windows copy of Firefox. To export the bookmarks to HTML file, open Firefox, then press "Ctrl + Shift + B" to "Show all the bookmarks". In the resulting window click the "Import and Backup" menu and select "Export bookmarks to HTML" to export them to a ...


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I can say that most major browsers (IE, Firefox, Chrome, Safari, Opera) don't update their bookmarks themselves, so it might break bookmarks for some users when you stop the 301 redirect. You could check the server access log for these URL's to see if they are still commonly used. And inform users using the old URL's before shut down. See also similar ...



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