This page shows you directions on how to install and use Mumble (client) and Murmur (server). For complete usage information, see Mumbleguide, Murmurguide, and/or the respective subsections on the main page.
- 1 Getting and Installing Mumble and Murmur
- 1.1 Windows
- 1.2 Mac OS X
- 1.3 Linux
- 1.4 BSD
- 1.5 Smartphones
Getting and Installing Mumble and Murmur
Download the latest stable version of Mumble from the Official Website.
The installer will guide you through the installation and configuration of Mumble.
Alternatively you can download and run the latest MSI installer (mumble-1.x.x.msi; "winx64" for the 64-bit version) from the GitHub releases page.
Note: Releases that include the term "RC" are Release Candidates and therefore Test Versions.
For Windows 2000 see: Tips & Tricks
Mumble-Server (aka Murmur):
The Mumble-Installer includes an option to install the Mumble-Server.
Mac OS X
Precompiled Mac OS X universal binaries are available from the GitHub releases page.
Note that the official releases of Mumble 1.2.x are not currently compatible with Mac OS X 10.4, but you can try the experimental snapshots found here warning: use at your own risk; these have not been thoroughly tested, and may have bugs.
In order to be able to use the Overlay it has to be installed separately. To install it launch Mumble, go into Mumbles settings into the Overlay section and you should see an option to install it. The reason for the separate installation is that Mumble itself does not need administrative rights to install, but the overlay does.
For most Linux distributions, the client package name is mumble and the server package name is mumble-server or murmur. For many Debian- and RPM-based distributions, there is mumble-server-web, which is a turnkey installation of ICE for Murmur.
On the popular Linux distributions, Mumble should be available in either third party repositories or the official repository. See the distribution sections below. It is also recommended, if you have a domain name, to use a trusted CA's certificate with your Mumble server, for example see this short guide about using Let's Encrypt.
Install from Debian Repository:
apt-get install mumble
apt-get install mumble-server dpkg-reconfigure mumble-server
Ubuntu carries whatever Mumble version was current at the time of the release in the universe repository.
We also maintain a PPA (stable) with the recent versions of Mumble.
If you want to try the latest development version, you can use: (dev snapshots)
To add the PPA use:
sudo add-apt-repository ppa:mumble/release sudo apt-get update
To install the client you can use:
sudo apt-get install mumble
to install and configure the server use:
sudo apt-get install mumble-server sudo dpkg-reconfigure mumble-server
RHEL (and its derivatives, such as CentOS)
Please see the Install CentOS5 page for both packaged and manual murmur installation instructions. Mumble is not easily built on this platform at this time, and there are no official packages (yet?).
For CentOS 6 see the Install CentOS6 page.
For CentOS 7 see the Install CentOS7 page.
Fedora 13-21, use yum:
yum install mumble
There are additional packages available as mumble-*, such as mumble-overlay and mumble-server-web. Please consult your package manager for more information.
Fedora 22+, use dnf:
dnf install mumble
The additional packages are, mumble-overlay, mumble-plugins, murmur.
Mumble packages are available from software.opensuse.org.
You can follow these steps while running openSUSE:
- Open a web browser and go to software.opensuse.org/package/mumble
- Assuming you're running 32bit, click on 1-Click Install located at the first result
- When asked to download a file, tell your browser you want to open the file
- Once YaST is opened, click Next (leave defaults), then Next again, and again
- Enter your root password if asked; Mumble will now download
- Click Finish
- To run Mumble:
- Open the Kickoff application launcher and type mumble, then --> Run mumble
- Or: open a terminal and type mumble and press enter
Note: If you are asked to accept a certificate just press OK
Note: Latest mumble version can usually be found at opensuse.org under "Show other versions" either at "openSUSE Factory" or under "Show unstable packages" of your openSUSE version.
Some packages can also be found in the Build Service.
To install Mumble, use pacman:
pacman -S mumble
For the Mumble Server Murmur:
pacman -S murmur
There are also unstable packages on the AUR:
- Mumble Unstable (updated directly from Git): https://aur.archlinux.org/packages/mumble-git/
- Murmur Unstable (updated directly from Git): https://aur.archlinux.org/packages/murmur-git/
- Murmur ICE (with ICE support): https://aur.archlinux.org/packages/murmur-ice/
Mumble is available since 2010.0.
It's best to install the package from Cooker - it has many fixes.
Snap Package (for various Distributions)
An unofficial Snap Package is available: https://snapcraft.io/mumble
It is maintained by the Snapcrafters.
Flatpak Package (for various Distributions)
A Flatpak Package is available: https://www.flathub.org/apps/details/info.mumble.Mumble
If all of the above options fail to work, you can always try compiling Mumble from source, however installing a package is considered "best practice".
To install Mumble:
pkg install mumble
To install Murmur:
pkg install murmur
To enable Murmur:
To install Mumble:
To install Murmur:
To enable murmur:
rcctl enable murmurd
Mumble is currently being ported/reimplemented for various mobile phone platforms.
Mumla is an unofficial client, forked by Quite in 2020 from Morlunk's unmaintained Plumble.
It has many features in addition to the Mumble's ones, such as: bluetooth headset support, proximity sensor utilizing "Voice Call" mode and hardware push-to-talk key support.
You can download Mumla on F-Droid.
An old and unmaintained version of Plumble it on Google Play.
The Mumble iOS client is available on the App Store.
You can find more information about the iOS client from the mumble-iphoneos GitHub repo. Any help with the project is always appreciated.
Maemo builds can be found here. These builds are unsupported, as they were not made by official Mumble developers. That does not, of course, mean you shouldn't use them; it just means there's no guarantee we can help you if you have a problem.