Download and Install Windows 7 Ultimate for free genuine

Introduction and Requirements for windows 7 and requirements for 64bit version of windows 7

Hi guys, welcome to my blog, in this blog i am going to show you how to download and install Windows 7 Ultimate and make it Genuine. Just correctly follow the steps found in this blog and Genuine Windows 7 Ultimate will be all yours.

The first step is to check whether your computer supports windows 7, check it:-
Windows 7 Requirements
The minimum computer hardware requirements for running Windows 7  are:

·    1GHz or faster,32-bit (x86) or 64-bit (x64) processor
·    1GB RAM (32-bit) / 2GB RAM (64-bit)
·    16GB available disk space (32-bit) / 20GB (64-bit)
·    DirectX 9 graphics processor with WDDM 1.0 or higher driver
NOTE:-A computer satisfying only minimum computer hardware requirements will not be able to run Aero effects such as display window transparencies and other animations. 

Your just one step behind downloading Windows 7,
It is to check which version of windows 7 ultimate will support your computer.

Most of the computer processors support 32bit. So, if you want 32bit version, their is no need to check for compatibility meaning your computer can run 32bit.

But some users want to use 64bit operating system because in 64bit OS you have more ram than 32bit(32 bit max ram is 4GB, but 64bit is more than that about 16gb).
These users need to check whether their computer processor support 64bit OS.
To check this,
Install and run Securable, it will tell you whether you can run 64bit OS. If you get the 64 max bit length, then yes your processor supports 64bit Version of Windows 7 Ultimate. Download GRC Securable software at:-


Visit this to know the process of activation and link for the activators (you will find the activator link in the description):-


If non-genuine message appears still after using activator:-
Go to control panel, and select windows update, choose to view available update, and scroll through the list. Find kb971033  and choose uninstall. Then run removewat.exe and then loader.exe.

NOTE:- If you like to have windows to update automatically and in the windows update center you have set the update option to "Update Automatically", then make sure that you have deselected the update KB971033, so that KB971033 is not installed.

Download Link

That's it, you are ready to go...

Download Link for windows 7 ultimate:-
Windows 7 ultimate 32bit:-

Windows 7 Ultimate 64 bit :-

Installation intructions

Steps of installation :- 

You can simply extract the downloaded iso file and put it into a pendrive, and then directly run the windows 7 setup by clicking on the setup.exe ( you will find this folder when you extract the iso file ).
NOTE:- This method does not works for users having installed windows 7.

Alternate method:-

1. Open Power ISO, click on "Open" option as shown in the picture below, then select the downloaded file which is named as 'windows7ultimate.iso'. Insert an empty dvd, and click on the burn button as shown the picture below to successfully burn the windows 7 files into the dvd.
Image locating the 'burn' option in Power ISO.

2. Once the burning is completely done, your computer will eject the dvd indicating you that burning has successfully done. But don't take that disk off, insert that dvd into your computer.
3.In start-up press Del or F2 or F8 ( depends on your computer main board ) and you'll enter BIOS.
In BIOS make sure that in boot manager, the settings is set to boot from the disk.
Please find a video online to know how to set dvd drive has a first preference in bios menu.


4. You will be asked to "Press any key to boot from disk...” press a key in your keyboard (eg:- click on enter button to continue) and the Windows 7 Setup will begin.
Your computer shows this message when you insert your windows 7 containing dvd.

5. Choose your install language configuration, Time and currency format, Keyboard or input method. Then click "Next".

6. Click "Install Now".

Image showing the install now button in windows 7 installation

7. Choose whether you want to install the x86 (32-bit) or the x64 (64-bit) version of Windows 7 Ultimate, and click "Next".

8. Click 'I accept the license terms' in 'Please read the license' then click Next.

9. Choose whether you want to "Upgrade" or "Custom" install.

Windows 7 Upgrade or Custom options

10. Choose Partition in installation, if your computer has only one hard disk, it will be easy for selection, but if it has two or more hard drive, you will have to consider which Partition to choose meaning which hard drive you want to install windows 7.
Choose a Partition

11. Wait for Installing Windows to progress. Your computer might be restarted during the process.

12.Type you’re  user account and computer name. After click Next.

13.Type a password for your account, you can also Type a password hint to help in case of forgetting the password in the future, and then click Next.

14.It will ask for a serial code, skip it by selecting the "next" button without entering the serial code.

15.Set up your Time zone then click Next.

16.Choose an option from 3 choices: Public Network, Work Network, Home Network.

Thank for visiting this blog.
Please like and share this blog.
If you have any doubts, please comment in this blog.

For Educational Purpose Only. Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. 
Copyright © All rights Reserved 2017  ®

Know the information about computers

A computer is a general purpose device that can be programmed to carry out a set of arithmetic or logical operations automatically. Since a sequence of operations can be readily changed, the computer can solve more than one kind of problem.

Conventionally, a computer consists of at least one processing element, typically a central processing unit(CPU), and some form of memory. The processing element carries out arithmetic and logic operations, and a sequencing and control unit can change the order of operations in response to stored information. Peripheral devices allow information to be retrieved from an external source, and the result of operations saved and retrieved.

Modern computers based on integrated circuits are millions to billions of times more capable than the early machines, and occupy a fraction of the space. 

Simple computers are small enough to fit into mobile devices, and mobile computers can be powered by smallbatteries. Personal computers in their various forms are icons of the Information Age and are what most people think of as “computers.” However, the embedded computers found in many devices from MP3 players to fighter aircraft and from toys to industrial robots are the most numerous.

The first use of the word “computer” was recorded in 1613 in a book called “The yong mans gleanings” by English writer Richard Braithwait I haue read the truest computer of Times, and the best Arithmetician that euer breathed, and he reduceth thy dayes into a short number. 
It referred to a person who carried out calculations, or computations, and the word continued with the same meaning until the middle of the 20th century. From the end of the 19th century the word began to take on its more familiar meaning, a machine that carries out computations.

First general-purpose computing device

Charles Babbage, an English mechanical engineer and polymath, originated the concept of a programmable computer. Considered the "father of the computer",[4] he conceptualized and invented the first mechanical computer in the early 19th century. After working on his revolutionary difference engine, designed to aid in navigational calculations, in 1833 he realized that a much more general design, an Analytical Engine, was possible. The input of programs and data was to be provided to the machine via punched cards, a method being used at the time to direct mechanical looms such as the Jacquard loom. For output, the machine would have a printer, a curve plotter and a bell. The machine would also be able to punch numbers onto cards to be read in later. The Engine incorporated an arithmetic logic unit, control flow in the form of conditional branchingand loops, and integrated memory, making it the first design for a general-purpose computer that could be described in modern terms as Turing-complete.


A general purpose computer has four main components: the arithmetic logic unit (ALU), the control unit, the memory, and the input and output devices (collectively termed I/O). These parts are interconnected by buses, often made of groups of wires.

The control unit, ALU, registers, and basic I/O (and often other hardware closely linked with these) are collectively known as acentral processing unit (CPU). Early CPUs were composed of many separate components but since the mid-1970s CPUs have typically been constructed on a single integrated circuit called a microprocessor.

Control unit

The control unit (often called a control system or central controller) manages the computer's various components; it reads and interprets (decodes) the program instructions, transforming them into a series of control signals which activate other parts of the computer.[50] Control systems in advanced computers may change the order of some instructions so as to improve performance.
A key component common to all CPUs is the program counter, a special memory cell (a register) that keeps track of which location in memory the next instruction is to be read from.[51]
The control system's function is as follows—note that this is a simplified description, and some of these steps may be performed concurrently or in a different order depending on the type of CPU:

1.            Read the code for the next instruction from the cell indicated by the program counter.

2.            Decode the numerical code for the instruction into a set of commands or signals for each of the other systems.

3.            Increment the program counter so it points to the next instruction.

4.            Read whatever data the instruction requires from cells in memory (or perhaps from an input device). The location of this required data is typically stored within the instruction code.

5.            Provide the necessary data to an ALU or register.

6.            If the instruction requires an ALU or specialized hardware to complete, instruct the hardware to perform the requested operation.

7.            Write the result from the ALU back to a memory location or to a register or perhaps an output device

8.            Jump back to step (1).

The sequence of operations that the control unit goes through to process an instruction is in itself like a short computer program, and indeed, in some more complex CPU designs, there is another yet smaller computer called a microsequencer, which runs a microcode program that causes all of these events to happen.
Arithmetic logic unit (ALU)

The ALU is capable of performing two classes of operations: arithmetic and logic.[52]
The set of arithmetic operations that a particular ALU supports may be limited to addition and subtraction, or might include multiplication, division, trigonometry functions such as sine, cosine, etc., and square roots. Some can only operate on whole numbers (integers) whilst others use floating point to represent real numbers, albeit with limited precision. However, any computer that is capable of performing just the simplest operations can be programmed to break down the more complex operations into simple steps that it can perform. Therefore, any computer can be programmed to perform any arithmetic operation—although it will take more time to do so if its ALU does not directly support the operation. 

Logic operations involve Boolean logic: AND, OR, XOR and NOT. These can be useful for creating complicated conditional statements and processing boolean logic.
Superscalar computers may contain multiple ALUs, allowing them to process several instructions simultaneously.[53] Graphics processors and computers with SIMD and MIMD features often contain ALUs that can perform arithmetic on vectors and matrices.

A computer's memory can be viewed as a list of cells into which numbers can be placed or read. Each cell has a numbered “address” and can store a single number. The computer can be instructed to “put the number 123 into the cell numbered 1357” or to “add the number that is in cell 1357 to the number that is in cell 2468 and put the answer into cell 1595.” The information stored in memory may represent practically anything. Letters, numbers, even computer instructions can be placed into memory with equal ease. Since the CPU does not differentiate between different types of information, it is the software's responsibility to give significance to what the memory sees as nothing but a series of numbers.
In almost all modern computers, each memory cell is set up to store binary numbers in groups of eight bits (called a byte). Each byte is able to represent 256 different numbers (2^8 = 256); either from 0 to 255 or −128 to +127. To store larger numbers, several consecutive bytes may be used (typically, two, four or eight). When negative numbers are required, they are usually stored in two's complement notation. Other arrangements are possible, but are usually not seen outside of specialized applications or historical contexts. A computer can store any kind of information in memory if it can be represented numerically. Modern computers have billions or even trillions of bytes of memory.
The CPU contains a special set of memory cells called registers that can be read and written to much more rapidly than the main memory area. There are typically between two and one hundred registers depending on the type of CPU. Registers are used for the most frequently needed data items to avoid having to access main memory every time data is needed. As data is constantly being worked on, reducing the need to access main memory (which is often slow compared to the ALU and control units) greatly increases the computer's speed.

Computer main memory comes in two principal varieties: random-access memory or RAM and read-only memory or ROM. RAM can be read and written to anytime the CPU commands it, but ROM is preloaded with data and software that never changes, therefore the CPU can only read from it. ROM is typically used to store the computer's initial start-up instructions. In general, the contents of RAM are erased when the power to the computer is turned off, but ROM retains its data indefinitely. In a PC, the ROM contains a specialized program called the BIOS that orchestrates loading the computer's operating system from the hard disk drive into RAM whenever the computer is turned on or reset. 

In embedded computers, which frequently do not have disk drives, all of the required software may be stored in ROM. Software stored in ROM is often called firmware, because it is notionally more like hardware than software. Flash memory blurs the distinction between ROM and RAM, as it retains its data when turned off but is also rewritable. It is typically much slower than conventional ROM and RAM however, so its use is restricted to applications where high speed is unnecessary.[54]

In more sophisticated computers there may be one or more RAM cache memories, which are slower than registers but faster than main memory. Generally computers with this sort of cache are designed to move frequently needed data into the cache automatically, often without the need for any intervention on the programmer's part.

Multi processing
Some computers are designed to distribute their work across several CPUs in a multiprocessing configuration, a technique once employed only in large and powerful machines such as supercomputers, mainframe computers and servers. Multiprocessor and multi-core (multiple CPUs on a single integrated circuit) personal and laptop computers are now widely available, and are being increasingly used in lower-end markets as a result.

Supercomputers in particular often have highly unique architectures that differ significantly from the basic stored-program architecture and from general purpose computers.[59] They often feature thousands of CPUs, customized high-speed interconnects, and specialized computing hardware.

Networking and the Internet

Computers have been used to coordinate information between multiple locations since the 1950s. The U.S. military's SAGE system was the first large-scale example of such a system, which led to a number of special-purpose commercial systems such as Sabre.[60]

In the 1970s, computer engineers at research institutions throughout the United States began to link their computers together using telecommunications technology. The effort was funded by ARPA (now DARPA), and the computer network that resulted was called the ARPANET.[61] The technologies that made the Arpanet possible spread and evolved.

In time, the network spread beyond academic and military institutions and became known as the Internet. The emergence of networking involved a redefinition of the nature and boundaries of the computer. Computer operating systems and applications were modified to include the ability to define and access the resources of other computers on the network, such as peripheral devices, stored information, and the like, as extensions of the resources of an individual computer. Initially these facilities were available primarily to people working in high-tech environments, but in the 1990s the spread of applications like e-mail and the World Wide Web, combined with the development of cheap, fast networking technologies like Ethernet and ADSL saw computer networking become almost ubiquitous. In fact, the number of computers that are networked is growing phenomenally. A very large proportion of personal computers regularly connect to the Internet to communicate and receive information. “Wireless” networking, often utilizing mobile phone networks, has meant networking is becoming increasingly ubiquitous even in mobile computing environments.

For Educational Purpose Only. Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use. 
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