Windows 7 (codenamed Vienna, formerly Blackcomb) is a personal computer operating system developed by Microsoft. It is a part of Windows NT family of operating systems. Windows 7 was released to manufacturing on 22 July 2009, and became generally available on 22 October 2009, less than three years after the release of its predecessor, Windows Vista. Windows 7’s server counterpart, Windows Server 2008 R2, was released at the same time. Windows 7, was available in six different editions: Windows 7 Starter, Windows 7 Home Basic, Windows 7 Home Premium, Windows 7 Professional, Windows 7 Enterprise and Windows 7 Ultimate. Only Home Premium, Professional, and Ultimate were widely available at retailers. The other editions focus on other markets, such as the developing world or enterprise use. All editions support 32-bit IA-32 CPUs and all editions except Starter support 64-bit x64 CPUs. 64-bit installation media is not included in Home-Basic edition packages, but can be obtained separately from Microsoft.
Software Name: Windows 7 Live CD
Version: 7 SP1 (6.1.7601.17514)
Setup Type: ISO Bootable Image
Installer: Install Offline / Full Standalone Setup
Compatibility: 32 Bit (x86) / 64 Bit (x64)
File Size: 614 MB
- Operating System: Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8
- Memory (RAM): 512 MB or more
- Disk space needed for installation: 200 MB
- CPU (Processor): Intel Core 2 Duo or later
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Windows 7 Top Features
- The Taskbar reloaded: Windows 7’s version of the Taskbar is less cluttered than Vista’s, and it handles both running and nonrunning apps with equal aplomb.
- Data recovery: Recovering data is the remedies and you should backup the system and files regularly. You may use Windows 7 built-in backup & recovery feature or third party free backup software.
- Slicker, quicker Taskbar Previews: Now they show you all of an application’s open windows, all at once.
- The convenience of Jump Lists: These context-sensitive Taskbar menus let you start accomplishing things in applications before you even open them.
- A System Tray you can love: New controls prevent the System Tray from overflowing with unwanted apps and distracting you with unhelpful, irrelevant messages.
- A more media-savvy Windows Media Player: Love Apple’s iTunes Store but hate iTunes? New file-format support enables Windows Media Player 12 to play back unprotected audio and video from Apple’s online store.
- Alerts via Action Center: Windows 7’s version of Vista’s Security Center queues up system messages so that you can respond to them on your schedule–not when Windows feels like interrupting you.
- User Account Control that you control: If you’re okay with this security feature’s raison d’être but can’t stand the rapid-fire prompts in Vista, take heart: You can tune Windows 7’s versions to make them less paranoid and intrusive.
- Library privileges: You can bundle folders from locations all across your hard drive into Libraries designed to provide one-click access from the left pane of Windows Explorer to related files.
- Reasonable hardware requirements: Historically, new versions of Windows have gobbled up twice the amount of CPU power and RAM that their predecessors did. But Windows 7 runs a bit better than Vista on the same system; it’s even tolerable on a netbook.
- The potential of touch: Windows 7’s support for multitouch input doesn’t change anything overnight–but it does lay necessary groundwork for third-party developers to build their own software. If they build killer touch apps, Windows 7 deserves some of the credit.