This free Wayback Machine bookmarklet lets you go back in time without Chrome Resources...

What does Wayback machine do?

The Wayback Machine is a digital archive of the World Wide Web, founded by the Internet Archive. It allows the user to go “back in time” and see what websites looked like in the past.  

Why using Wayback machine bookmarklet?


The Old Manual Way:

  • Visit the web form at
  • Enter the original URL/Domain of the web Page/Website in the
     “Wayback Machine” search box.
  • Show a calendar listing the snapshot dates for all archived copies of that Website or a specific page.

The New bookmarklet Way ( One-Button operation ):

  • Simply visit your chosen website. [ For example: ]
  • Click your bookmarklet button from the bookmarks bar. 
  • It automatically redirects to the history snapshot dates for that website.  

How To add Wayback machine bookmarklet?

  • Highlight the following code: [ For FULL WEBSITE History ]
					javascript:(function(){'*/'})();//IARCHIVE4SITE By Yossi bezalel WWW.ROI.IM
  • Highlight the following code: [ For SPECIFIC PAGE History ]
					javascript:(function(){if(location.href.indexOf('http')!=0){input=prompt('URL:','http://');if(input!=null){location.href='*/'+input}}else{location.href='*/'+location.href;}})();//IARCHIVE4PAGE By Yossi bezalel WWW.ROI.IM
  1. While highlighted, drag the code to your bookmarks bar.
  2. Vist any WEBSITE/ PAGE, Click the bookmark you’ve created.
  3. Show a calendar listing the snapshot dates for all archived copies of that Website or a specific page.

Chrome Extension VS Bookmarklet 

Bookmarklet are lighter – When you install extensions or apps to Google Chrome or extensions to Firefox or other browsers they take up memory to run on their own. They are applications which run all the time you use your browser. Bookmarklets on the other hand are used only when you click them. When you click, it does its job and clears itself from the memory. That is because Bookmarklets are simply pieces of Javascript code that run when you click on them. So they are not applications but still manage to do the job.
So they use no primary or (almost)secondary memory, use
practically no CPU time.
* The code performance tested on various desktop browsers like Chrome, Firefox, Safari, IE, Edge, and more on Windows and macOS platforms.

Try it. It works ( almost ) on any webpage and completely free.

Free Wayback Machine bookmarklet