March 2020 (version 1.44)

Update 1.44.1: The update addresses this security issue.

Update 1.44.2: The update addresses these issues.

Downloads: Windows: x64 | Mac: Intel | Linux: deb rpm tarball snap

Welcome to the March 2020 release of Visual Studio Code. There are a number of updates in this version that we hope you will like, some of the key highlights include:

If you'd like to read these release notes online, go to Updates on

Insiders: Want to try new features as soon as possible? You can download the nightly Insiders build and try the latest updates as soon as they are available. And for the latest Visual Studio Code news, updates, and content, follow us on Twitter @code!


This milestone we received great feedback from our community, which helped us identify and tackle many accessibility issues.

  • Diff view is now more accessible. Use F7 and ⇧F7 (Windows, Linux Shift+F7) to navigate through changes in the Accessible Diff Viewer and use the Stage / Unstage / Revert Selected Ranges commands to stage, unstage, or revert the current change.
  • Better roles used across our widgets. The listbox role is used for the Suggest widget and Quick Pick, list for static lists, and document for read-only content such as the Welcome view and Markdown preview.
  • Tuned the behavior of our Quick Pick widget.
  • The current line CodeLens can now be shown in the Quick Pick with the Show CodeLens Commands For Current Line command.

Timeline view

The Timeline view is now out of preview and enabled by default. This is a unified view for visualizing time-series events (for example, Git commits, file saves, test runs, etc.) for a file. The Timeline view automatically updates showing the timeline for the currently active editor, by default. You can control this default behavior by toggling the eye icon in the view toolbar. Also, similar to other views, the Timeline view supports find or filter as you type.

The Timeline view is collapsed by default at the bottom of the File Explorer. Selecting the Timeline sash will expand the Timeline view.

Collapsed Timeline view

In this release, the built-in Git extension contributes a timeline source that provides the Git commit history of the specified file. Selecting a commit will open a diff view of the changes introduced by that commit. A context menu provides commands to Copy Commit ID and Copy Commit Message. There is also a new Open Timeline command on the File Explorer's context menu, to quickly show the timeline for the selected file.

Here is the Timeline view in action:

Timeline view

Theme: Dark Amethyst

Additional timeline sources can be contributed by extensions (although the API is still in the proposed stage), which will be shown in the unified Timeline view. Extensions can also contribute menu items to the Timeline view, and to individual timeline items. You can also easily choose which sources you'd like included in the view.


Quick Open rewrite

The Quick Open (⌘P (Windows, Linux Ctrl+P)) control was using an old version of our tree widget, and in this iteration, it was migrated to use our latest list control, already used in the rest of the VS Code UI. Functionally, you should not be able to tell the difference, as all commands will work as before.

We did take this opportunity to add some features that you might find useful.

Quick Open

Navigate from files to symbols

You can now continue to navigate to the symbols of a file result simply by typing @. For the file that is currently selected, all symbols will appear and the editor will open in the background to reveal the active symbol. The video below also shows that you can group symbols by category by following @ with :.

Quick Open navigate to symbols

Filter results by separating multiple queries with spaces

If you are getting too many results for a file search, you can add more search patterns after typing a space. For example, you can narrow down results by folder if you type <file name> <folder name> one after the other.

Quick Open filtering

Note: This also works for the editor (⇧⌘O (Windows, Linux Ctrl+Shift+O)) and workspace (⌘T (Windows, Linux Ctrl+T)) symbol picker. Any text after a space character will be used to filter by the container of that symbol.

Input is preserved when switching providers

If you leave Quick Open visible and switch to another provider (for example, from file search to symbol search), VS Code will apply whatever filter is typed and use it for the new provider. This allows you to quickly reuse the typed input for symbol search when it was previously used for a file search.

Sort editor history by most recently used

A new setting "search.quickOpen.history.filterSortOrder": "recency" allows you to sort editor history by the most recently opened items, even when starting to search. By default, editor history results will be sorted by relevance based on the filter pattern that was used.

New command to open editor to the side

A new command workbench.action.alternativeAcceptSelectedQuickOpenItem lets you add an additional keyboard shortcut to open files or symbols from Quick Open to the side. By default, Ctrl+Enter (macOS: Cmd+Enter) will open the file to the side in a new editor group, rather than in the current one.

Improved Extension Pack display

To identify Extension Packs in the Extensions view, there is now a number badge that shows the number of extensions included in the Extension Pack.

Extension Pack number of extensions badge

Theme: GitHub Sharp with Customizations

The Extension details page now shows all extensions bundled in the Extension Pack.

Extension Pack details page showing bundled extensions

Theme: GitHub Sharp with Customizations

Adjust height of editor tabs scroll bar

A new setting workbench.editor.titleScrollbarSizing lets you increase the size of the scroll bar for editor tabs and breadcrumbs. This makes it easier to scroll through a long list of open editors.

Configure it to large for a larger scroll bar:

Large scrollbar

File Explorer can show hidden files

If a file is hidden (via the files.exclude setting) but it is open and visible in the editor, the file is shown in the File Explorer along with its parent chain. Those files and their parents are displayed in the File Explorer using a dimmed color as long as the file is visible in the editor area.

View: Reopen with

The new View: Reopen with command lets you reopen the currently active file using a different custom editor.

Using the Reopen With command with the custom editor example extension

You can use this command to switch between VS Code's standard text editor and the custom editor, or to switch between multiple custom editors for a resource.

workbench.editorAssociations setting

Also for custom editors, the new workbench.editorAssociations setting lets you configure which editor is used for a specific resource.

The example below configures all files ending in .catScratch to open using the example custom text editor from our extension samples.

"workbench.editorAssociations": [
    "viewType": "catCustoms.catScratch",
    "filenamePattern": "*.catScratch"

View progress now shown on the view

We have changed progress indication for custom views to now show on each view itself, rather than at the top of the view container. This allows for a more direct connection between the long-running operation and its progress. There is also a new API option for extensions to show custom progress on views as well.

Here you can see the progress display on the GitLens extension view:

View progress indication

New default monospace font

We have updated the monospace font used in VS Code UI to:

.mac { --monaco-monospace-font: "SF Mono", Monaco, Menlo, Courier, monospace; }
.windows { --monaco-monospace-font: Consolas, "Courier New", monospace; }
.linux { --monaco-monospace-font: "Ubuntu Mono", "Liberation Mono", "DejaVu Sans Mono", "Courier New", monospace; }

This change does not affect the font choice in the editor.


Keep Undo stack when reopening files

VS Code will now keep the Undo/Redo stack of a file when the file is closed. When the file is reopened, if its contents hasn't changed since it was closed, the Undo/Redo stack will be restored.

This is very useful if you limit the number of open editors with the workbench.editor.limit.value setting or you accidently close a file you are working on.

Explicit ordering for Code Actions on save

You can now set editor.codeActionsOnSave to an array of Code Actions to execute in order. You can use this to guarantee that a specific Code Action is always run before or after another one that may conflict with it.

The following editor.codeActionsOnSave will always run Organize Imports followed by Fix All once organize imports finishes:

"editor.codeActionsOnSave": [

Using editor.wordSeparators for Next Find Match

The command Add Selection to Next Find Match (⌘D (Windows, Linux Ctrl+D)) now respects the setting editor.wordSeparators. Previously, the command would use the word definition as defined by the current file's language.


Call Stack view improvements

The CALL STACK view is a complex view because it shows different types of objects (sessions, processes, threads, stack frames, and separator elements) and provides different actions for different types. In order to make it easier to differentiate the object types and to understand their supported interactions, we have started to make some visual improvements:

  • Debug sessions are now decorated with an icon.
  • Clickable elements use the link color.
  • Smaller separator and presentation elements.

Call Stack

New Debug Console icon

We've introduced a new icon for the Debug Console and also use it in the Activity Bar when the Debug Console view is moved from the panel.

Debug Console icon

Progress feedback UI for debug extensions

VS Code now supports the "progress events" that were proposed for the Debug Adapter Protocol (DAP) in the last milestone. With progress events, a debug extension can provide feedback to users for long running operations.

The VS Code debugging UI shows progress feedback in two locations:

  • As a progress bar at the top of the debug view.
  • As a "silent notification", which means that progress is shown "silently" (without interrupting the user) in the Status bar and can be opened into a notification by clicking on it. The notification shows more detailed information and allows cancellation of the underlying long running operation (if the operation supports cancel).

In order to avoid flicker for short operations, the progress UI only starts after a 0.5 second delay.

The following video shows the new progress UI for a (simulated) long running operation in Mock Debug (the only supporting debug extension as of today). We expect that other debug extensions will adopt the progress support soon.

Debug progress UI

Code completion selection in the Debug Console

In the last milestone, we added selection control to the "completion" request of the Debug Adapter Protocol. With this release, VS Code now fully supports the protocol addition and a debug extension can adjust the selection (or insertion point) after a completion item has been inserted.

Integrated Terminal

Allow menu bar mnemonics to skip the terminal

When the new setting terminal.integrated.allowMenubarMnemonics is enabled, all keystrokes using Alt will skip the terminal so they are processed by VS Code's keybinding manager, making all menu mnemonics work at the cost of Alt hotkeys within the terminal. This setting is disabled by default.


Auto import style in JavaScript

The new javascript.preferences.importModuleSpecifierEnding setting lets you control the style of imports that VS Code's auto imports use. This can be useful if you are writing code for platforms such as browsers that support native ES6 modules.

Possible values are:

  • auto - The default. Uses the project's jsconfig to determine the import style to use.
  • minimal - Use's Node.js style imports. This shortens imports for src/component/index.js to src/component.
  • index - Include the index part of the path as well. This shortens src/component/index.js to src/component/index.
  • js - Use the full path, including the file extension (.js).


Faster task Quick Pick

The task Quick Pick used to fetch all tasks from all task-providing extensions before displaying the list of tasks to choose from. Now, VS Code doesn't fetch any additional extension tasks before showing the Quick Pick dropdown, making it much faster. Extension contributed tasks are also only fetched when you ask for them, which frees up the extension host.

Below the TypeScript contributed tsc tasks are only fetched after the user selects the typescript extension.

Task Quick Pick

Theme: One Dark Pro

Preview features

Preview features are not ready for release but are functional enough to use. We welcome your early feedback while they are under development.

Settings Sync

We have been working the last couple of months to support synchronizing VS Code settings, extensions, and keyboard shortcuts across machines and this feature is available for preview on the Insiders release.

In this milestone, we added synchronizing User Snippets and more UI State.

Settings Sync configuration

Theme: GitHub Sharp with Customizations

Currently the following UI State is synchronized:

  • Display Language
  • Activity Bar entries
  • Panel entries
  • Views layout and visibility
  • Recently used commands
  • "Do not show again" notifications

Note: At present, only user language snippets are synchronized. Support for global snippets will be added in the next milestone.

We also added remote and local sync backup views for restoring your data and to aid in trouble shooting. You can access these views using the commands Preferences Sync: Show Remote Backup and Preferences Sync: Show Local Backup.

Settings Sync backups view

Theme: GitHub Sharp with Customizations

To learn more, you can go to the Settings Sync documentation.

Account management

Extensions that contribute an Authentication Provider will now have their accounts appear on a new Accounts context menu above the settings gear. You can view all accounts you are currently signed into, sign out of them, and manage trusted extensions. Signing into a Microsoft account from here is another way to start Settings Sync.

Accounts context menu

Theme: Pop Light with Customizations

New JavaScript debugger

This month we've continued making progress on our new JavaScript debugger. It's installed by default on Insiders, and can be installed from the Marketplace in VS Code Stable. You can start using it with your existing launch configurations by enabling the debug.javascript.usePreview setting. Here are some new features added this month:

Link handling in the debug terminal

You could use the debug terminal (Debug: Create JavaScript Debug Terminal) to automatically debug any Node.js process. Now, the debugger also handles links to start debugging your browser whenever you Cmd/Ctrl+Click on links, no configuration needed.

Animation showing clicking on a link in the debug terminal, Chrome opening, and hitting a breakpoint

Theme: Earthsong, Font: Fira Code

Reference $returnValue in Watch and Debug Console

When it's available in the call stack, you can now reference a function's $returnValue in the Debug Console and Watch expressions.

Screenshot showing $returnValue being referenced in the Debug Console and Watch expression

TypeScript 3.9 Beta support

This iteration we added support for the new TypeScript 3.9 Beta features. Some highlights of TypeScript 3.9 include:

  • Suggestions for the // @ts-expect-error directive.
  • Refactorings that better preserve newlines and formatting.
  • Auto imports in JavaScript can now add common JS style imports (require(...)).

You can try the new TypeScript 3.9 features today by installing the TypeScript Nightly extension. Please share feedback and let us know if you run into any bugs with the TypeScript 3.9 beta!

Increased view placement flexibility

For several iterations, we have worked to improve the flexibility of our layout by allowing individual views to be moved around. With this iteration, we not only added features but also polished the experience.

New Drag and Drop experience

The dragging and dropping of Activity Bar icons, panels, and views within the Side Bar has been simple, but ambiguous. It could be difficult to know exactly what was going to happen when you actually dropped any of those items. The new experience aims to improve clarity and highlight the new features we are enabling along the way.

Below, the user begins by reordering views within the Side Bar, followed by reordering tabs in the Panel and icons in the Activity Bar:

New Drag and Drop experience

Multiple views in a single panel

You can now have multiple views within a single panel to make better use of horizontal space. One common request is to see the terminal at the same time as the Problems view. This can now be done by dragging the terminal into the Problems view as shown below.

Terminal and Problems view side by side

Creating new Side Bar groups and moving panels

It is now possible to move views to new Side Bar groups, creating a new icon entry in the Activity Bar. The built-in panels are no exception and can now be moved into the existing Side Bar entries or their own entries.

The next video shows the user dragging the Terminal into the Activity Bar, which creates a Terminal icon and space for the Terminal in the Side Bar. Next, the user drops Output within the Terminal Side Bar. Finally, Outline is moved from the Explorer into the Activity Bar, creating its own Side Bar area.

Dragging views into the Activity Bar

Contributing a View Container to the panel

We now have everything required to allow an extension to contribute a view directly to the panel, much like you can today with the Activity Bar, which is documented in the Tree View API guide. Note that this feature is still in preview and the Tree View documentation will not reflect these changes until they are considered stable. However, to try it out, you can update the snippet in the documentation to this:

"contributes": {
  "viewsContainers": {
    "panel": [
        "id": "package-explorer",
        "title": "Package Explorer",
        "icon": "media/dep.svg"

Commands for view movement

Finally, there are new commands to move views with the keyboard and to reset your layout. The command View: Move Focused View (workbench.action.moveFocusedView) has been updated to support the new features of the iteration. The command View: Reset Focused View Location (workbench.action.resetFocusedViewLocation) was added to place an individual view back into its default location.

Activity Bar icons for panel and custom views

With the introduction of the flexible layout, there are now dedicated icons for the default panel views when they move into the Activity Bar. There is also a (default) icon for custom views when combining multiple views.

Panel view icons

Synced Regions

We have improved the mirror cursor feature introduced last November with a new implementation called Synced Regions. Currently this feature is available for HTML and you can try it out by one of the following ways:

  • Running the command On Type Rename Symbol on an HTML tag (bound to by default).
  • Turning on the editor.renameOnType setting and move the cursor to an HTML tag.

HTML rename on type

The red regions are Synced Regions. As their name suggests, any change in one region will be synced to other regions. You can exit this mode by either moving your cursor out of the regions or pressing ESC. Additionally, typing or pasting any content leading with a whitespace in any region exits this mode.

We look forward to providing an API that could make this rename-on-type experience available to other languages such as JSX, XML, or even local variables in TypeScript.

Contributions to extensions

Remote Development

Work continues on the Remote Development extensions, which allow you to use a container, remote machine, or the Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL) as a full-featured development environment.

Feature highlights in 1.44 include:

  • Dev Containers: Check out a PR directly into a container.
  • Dev Containers: Kubernetes container attach support.
  • Dev Containers: Experimental WSL 2 Docker engine support.

You can learn about new extension features and bug fixes in the Remote Development release notes.

Extension authoring

Welcome View Content API

Certain views now support Welcome content contributed from extensions. Refer to the original issue for more information. For details about how to use this API with extension provided views, you can read the Tree View documentation.

This API was added as proposed in the last milestone and we have now finalized it.

Semantic tokens provider API

The semantic tokens provider API has now been finalized.

Theme support for semantic tokens

Color themes can now write rules to color semantic tokens reported by language extensions like TypeScript.

"semanticHighlighting": true,
"semanticTokenColors": {
    "variable.declaration.readonly:java": { "foreground": "#00ff00" "fontStyle": "bold" }

The rule above defines that all declarations of readonly variables in Java should be colored green and bold.

The Semantic Highlighting Wiki Page has more information.

TypeScript semantic token improvements

More semantic token types are returned by the Typescript Language Server. Color themes can take advantage of these new token types for styling.

  • All symbols from the JavaScript default library get a defaultLibrary modifier.
  • Function parameters that are callbacks are classified as function.

Read the TypeScript Semantic Highlighting plugin README for an overview of all semantic token types and modifiers returned by the TypeScript language server.

File system error code

We have added FileSystemError#code, which is a string identifying the error. When a file system error is created through any of its factory functions, then code is the name of that function, for example FileSystemError.FileNotFound(msg).code === 'FileNotFound'.

Arguments for StatusBarItem.command

StatusBarItem.command now accepts a full Command object instead of just a command ID. This lets extensions pass arguments to the command when the Status bar item is activated.

Custom text editors

With custom text editors, extensions can now replace VS Code's standard editor with a custom webview-based view for specific text-based resources. Potential use cases include:

  • Previewing assets, such as shaders or .obj files.
  • Creating WYSIWYG editors for markup languages such as XAML.
  • Providing alternative, interactive views of data files such as JSON or CSV.

The custom editors documentation covers how to use the new custom text editor API and how to make sure your new editor works well with VS Code. Also be sure to check out the custom editors extension sample.

The custom editor example extension

Next iteration, we're hoping to finalize the full custom editor proposal that extends custom editors to also support binary files.

View-level progress indication

We've added a new option to the ProgressOptions.location of the window.withProgress API to allow progress to be shown on a specific view. To use, set ProgressOptions.location = { viewId: <view-id> }; where <view-id> specifies the ID of the view you'd like to show progress for. There is short video of this in action in the view progress section above.

Extensions view context menu when-clause context

We've added a new extension when-clause context to the Extension view's context menu, which contains the extension's identifier.


  "extension/context": [
          "command": "gitlens.showSettingsPage",
          "group": "2_configure",
          "when": "extension == eamodio.gitlens && extensionStatus == installed",

New Codicons

We've added the following icons to the Codicon library:

  • account
  • bell-dot
  • debug-console
  • library
  • output
  • run-all
  • sync-ignored

New codicons

Documentation for writing embedded language server

Writing language server for embedded programming languages is more involved than writing a plain language server. Given the popularity of embedded languages today, we added an Embedded Languages topic to our Language Extensions section. The documentation contains two samples to illustrate the two approaches to building embedded language servers: Language services and Request forwarding. Start by reviewing the Embedded Languages documentation or go directly to the two samples:

Debug Adapter Protocol

New progress events

We've finalized support for reporting progress in the Debug Adapter Protocol. Debug adapters can now send progress events (progressStart, progressUpdate, and progressEnd) to the frontend client, in order to display progress for long running debug adapter operations. The progressStart event can be marked as cancellable to make the client present a cancellation UI and send an cancel request. In order to enable progress events in a supporting debug adapter, the frontend client needs to include the new client capability supportsProgressReporting in the initialize request.

More details can be found in the corresponding DAP feature request. VS Code supports progress events starting with this milestone.

Clipboard context value for the "evaluate" request

DAP clients (frontends) use the evaluate request when copying variable and expression values to the clipboard. To help debug adapters detect this scenario, a new value clipboard has been added to the value set for the context argument that is passed to the evaluate request. To ensure backward compatibility, a client is only allowed to pass the new value if the debug adapter returns a supportsClipboardContext capability.

Language Server Protocol

A new version (0.5.0) of the Language Server Index Format specification has been published. The version supports linking reference results across project dumps using monikers. In addition, new versions of the LSP client (6.2.0-next.2) and server (6.2.0-next.2) libraries have been published.

Proposed extension APIs

Every milestone comes with new proposed APIs and extension authors can try them out. As always, we are keen on your feedback. This is what you have to do to try out a proposed API:

  • You must use Insiders because proposed APIs change frequently.
  • You must have this line in the package.json file of your extension: "enableProposedApi": true.
  • Copy the latest version of the vscode.proposed.d.ts file into your project's source location.

Note that you cannot publish an extension that uses a proposed API. There may be breaking changes in the next release and we never want to break existing extensions.

This new API allows extensions to intercept and handle links that are clicked in the terminal.

  handleLink((terminal, link) => {
    if (link === '') {
      return true;
    return false;

Contribute to terminal environments

This new API allows extensions to change environment variables when the terminal is starting up.

const collection = window.getEnvironmentVariableCollection(true);
const separator = process.platform === 'win32' ? ';' : ':';
collection.prepend('PATH', `/foo${separator}`);
collection.replace('JAVA_HOME', '/bar');

These collections are extension and workspace-specific and VS Code handles how conflicts between multiple extensions are dealt with. They can optionally be persisted across window reloads and care was taken to ensure this is done in such a way that terminals created immediately after the window is loaded do not block on the extension host launching but instead use the last known version. These persisted collections can get removed by disposing of the collection or creating a new non-persistent collection, or when the extension is uninstalled.

The plan is to surface these environment modifications to the user through some indicator that allows updating "stale" terminal environments but this is still a work in progress. You can follow the discussion in issue #46696.

Browser support

Remote indicator

When using VS Code in a browser, there is now a remote indicator. This lets you know the remote environment you are connected to and allows extensions to add additional commands associated with the remote. With this change, the Open in Desktop link was removed from the Status bar and will move into the remote picker.

Note: VS Code currently does not support connecting to a different remote - such as SSH, a container, or WSL - from the browser.

Web remote indicator

A new menu location lets extensions running in the browser contribute links to the hamburger menu in the upper left.

Web navigational links


VS Code compiles to ES6

VS Code has adopted ES6 - all the way. Thanks to TypeScript, we have been using ES6 syntax for a long time, but we now assume that the target runtime also supports ES6. This allows us to use ES6 "globals" like Strings#endsWith and allows the use of new language features, like generator-functions and symbols.

Automating issue triage with GitHub Actions

This iteration we migrated our existing triage automations from using GitHub Apps over to GitHub Actions. With this came some nice benefits, such as getting logs in the vscode repo, and an increase in development speed. We additionally added several new automations, such as an Action that notifies issue authors when fixes get pulled into VS Code Insiders, allowing authors to quickly verify whether fixes are effective.

The full set of Actions we use is released on GitHub under an MIT license.

Documentation and extensions


There are two new Python tutorials:


The C++ extension tutorials have been rewritten and there is a new tutorial specific to Using C++ on Linux.

Docker extension

The 1.0 version of the Microsoft Docker extension is now available. The extension can add Docker files to your project, build and debug Docker images, and includes an Explorer to easily start, stop, inspect, and remove containers and images.

Docker extension

Azure extensions

There are two new extensions for working with Azure assets directly from within VS Code.

Azure Virtual Machines extension

Notable fixes

  • 75932: Debug failed to load: Process picker failed (your 131072x1 screen size is bogus, expect trouble)
  • 84271: Add "x" to remove a file from recently opened (quick pick)
  • 89658: No debug adapter found
  • 92381: "Add folder to workspace" prompt duplicates itself if you add and then remove a folder from the workspace repeatedly
  • 93344: Welcome view should scroll
  • 93634: Progress: let window progress turn into silent notification progress

Thank you

Last but certainly not least, a big Thank You! to the following folks that helped to make VS Code even better:

Contributions to our issue tracking:

Contributions to vscode:

Our accessibility community for providing constant feedback! To name a few:

Contributions to vscode-vsce:

Contributions to language-server-protocol:

Contributions to vscode-languageserver-node:

Contributions to vscode-generator-code:

Contributions to vscode-loader:

Contributions to localization:

There are over 800 Cloud + AI Localization community members using the Microsoft Localization Community Platform (MLCP), with over about 170 active contributors to Visual Studio Code. We appreciate your contributions, either by providing new translations, voting on translations, or suggesting process improvements.

Here is a snapshot of contributors. For details about the project including the contributor name list, visit the project site at

  • Chinese (Simplified, China) Tingting Yi, Yizhi Gu, Charles Dong, Justin Liu, Joel Yang, Tony Xia, 朱知阳, meng shao, 普鲁文, paul cheung, 张锐, Yiting Zhu, Nong Zhichao, Liam Kennedy, 武 健, Zhao Liguo, 宁 倬, Bochen Wang, 一斤瓜子, 顺 谭, 云 何, Yun Liu, yungkei fan.
  • Chinese (Traditional, Taiwan) 船長, Winnie Lin, 予 恆.
  • Czech David Knieradl.
  • Danish (Denmark) Javad Shafique, Lasse Stilvang.
  • English (United Kingdom) Martin Littlecott, Oren Recht, Faris Ansari.
  • Finnish (Finland) Teemu Sirkiä.
  • French (France) Antoine Griffard, Thierry DEMAN-BARCELÒ, Rodolphe NOEL, Nathan Bonnemains.
  • Hebrew (Israel) Chayim Refael Friedman, Asaf Amitai.
  • Indonesian (Indonesia) Gerry Surya, Laurensius Dede Suhardiman.
  • Italian (Italy) Alessandro Alpi, Riccardo Cappello.
  • Japanese (Japan) Ikko Ashimine, Aya Tokura, Takayuki Fuwa, ちゃん きさらぎ, 住吉 貴志, Koichi Makino, Yoshihisa Ozaki, TENMYO Masakazu.
  • Korean (Korea) Kyunghee Ko, June Heo.
  • Norwegian (Norway) Torbjørn Viem Ness.
  • Polish (Poland) Makabeus Orban, Kacper Łakomski.
  • Portuguese (Brazil) Alessandro Trovato, Marcelo Fernandes, Arthur Lima, Luciana de Melo, Luiz Gustavo Nunes.
  • Portuguese(Portugal) Pedro Filipe.
  • Russian (Russia) Andrey Veselov, Vadim Svitkin, Минаков Антон.
  • Spanish (Spain, International Sort) Sifredo Da Silva, Ariel Costas Guerrero, David Roa, Abdón Rodríguez P., Luis Manuel, Carlos A. Echeverri V.
  • Swedish (Sweden) Per Ragnar Edin.
  • Tamil (India) krishnakoumar c.
  • Turkish (Türkiye) Umut Can Alparslan, Mehmet Yönügül.
  • Ukrainian (Ukraine) Nikita Potapenko.
  • Vietnamese (Vietnam) Hieu Nguyen Trung.