Imagex X64 Windows 7 15
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Copy the updated imagex file (by default, it is located at C:\Program Files (x86)\Windows Kits\8.1\Assessment and Deployment Kit\Deployment Tools\amd64\DISM\Imagex.exe) to the Tools directory of the mounted Winpe.wim file.
For users who have already installed Win7 RTM OPK or WAIK tool Kit:This download provides updated version of imagex.exe file that replace the imagex.exe file on system. By default, ImageX is installed in the following folder:WAIK users:C:\Program Files\Windows AIK\Tools\OPK Users:C:\Program Files\Windows OPK\Tools\Note: is x86 or amd64 or IA64.To update imagex.exe, follow these steps:1. Download the ImageX release .cab file for all architectures to a folder on your computer. 2. In Windows Explorer, locate the x86 .cab file on your computer. 3. In Windows Explorer, double-click the .cab file to view the contents of the file. 4. Press CTRL+A to select imagex.exe. 5. Right-click the selection, and then click Extract. 6. In the Select a Destination window, select the folder that contains the .cab file. 7. Click Make New Folder, and then type x86 for the folder name. 8. Click Extract to extract the files. 9. In Windows Explorer, locate the folder where you extracted the files in the previous steps. 10. Press CTRL+A to select ImageX in the folder. 11. Right-click the selection, and then click Copy. 12. Locate the folder where the x86 imagex.exe file is installed on your computer. For example, the x86 imagex.exe file may be installed in the C:\Program Files\Windows AIK\Tools\x86 or C:\Program Files\Windows OPK\Tools\x86 folder as per WAIK or OPK users. 13. Right-click anywhere in the folder, and then click Paste.14. When you are prompted, click Copy and Replace to replace the imagex.exe file with the newer version that this release includes.15. If a window prompts you for administrator permissions, click Continue. If other File Operation windows prompt you, click yes in those windows.16. Repeat steps 2-15 by using the amd64 ImageX .cab file, by typing amd64 for the folder name, and by selecting this folder as the destination for the extracted amd64 ImageX file. For example, the amd64 imagex.exe file may be installed in the C:\Program Files\Windows AIK\Tools\amd64 OR C:\Program Files\Windows OPK\Tools\amd64 folder as per WAIK or OPK users.17. Repeat steps 2-15 by using the IA64 ImageX .cab file, by typing IA64 for the folder name, and by selecting this folder as the destination for the extracted IA64 ImageX file. For example, the amd64 imagex.exe file may be installed in the C:\Program Files\Windows AIK\Tools\IA64 OR C:\Program Files\Windows OPK\Tools\IA64 folder as per WAIK or OPK users.For users who are using imagex.exe as standalone executable, follow these steps:
To get the source PC ready so that you can take an image of it with imagex, you will need to sysprep it. In a nutshell, sysprep puts the Windows state one step back in the installation phase without affecting the data or software loaded. This ensures that after you take an image, once you load the image onto other machines, the image will boot more successfully without being dependant on having the same underlining hardware.
I think you can get rid of the BOOTMGR IS MISSING and avoid having to boot to the Windows 7 disc and do the repair. There could be 2 reasons why you get this. I noticed that you are only applying 1 .WIM file to the PC and doing it as your C. What I have found with Win 7 is if you build it from scratch and blow away all partitions on the drive that Windows will create a 100mb C drive and a D drive where everything else goes. This C and D is only visible in WinPE and in Diskpart as partitions, inside the real Windows the D is visible as your C. Whenever we applied a Win 7 image to an old XP machine we would get the bootmgr is missing error and have to resort to the Win 7 disk to fix it just like you seem to have to do. This could be because of that 100mb system partition. If you have multiple PCs you can test this by booting them all into WinPE (an XP, Win 7 purchased, and Win7 built from scratch) and you are likely to see many different types or partitions if you do DISKPART, Select Disk 0, Detail disk and just compare. In my environment we always blew everything away and started from scratch when installing Win 7 in the drive options page. Finally we realized that just as you capture an image of your main OS partition you could also capture an image of the 100mb system partition and apply it down as well. So we began Sysprepping and capturing the C drive as a .WIM and also our D drive as the main OS .WIM. Then when building a new PC we simply apply both. After both images have applied if we reboot we still get the BootMgr is Missing error and we would have to resort to the installation disk. If we apply the image and then type bcdboot.exe d:\windows (or C in your case) when the PC boots it will give you the Dual Boot option. Click Enter on the first one and the OS will load as it normally does. Then click the START button and type MSCONFIG in the text box, go to the Boot tab(2nd one) and remove the 2nd entry that just says C:\ or D:\ Leave the Entry that says C(or D):\Windows (current os : Defualt OS). Then on reboot the Dual Boot option is gone and windows will boot successfully. So you might try just doing the bcdboot step after your image and see if that stops you from having to do the Repair. If it works then you can ignore all the mumbo jumbo about the 100mb system reserve. If you still have to do the start up repair then Windows may be applying that for you behind the scenes so the next time you sysprep a machine you might try capturing that as a WIM as well as your OS partition. Then when applying an image you can use DISKPART commands to create partitions and assign letters so that your machine boots perfectly after the image is applied.
I've been tearing my hair out over this. Is there going to be a proper fix for this? I've got 10 PC's that I need to rebuild first thing every morning. Also this above fix doesn't work. Perhaps I'm being stupid but I can't get the W7 64bit DVD to boot to a DOS prompt. I've tried safe mode safe mode with command prompt everything brings me back to you can't install windows on here as it's GPT partition. Which is how Ghost deposited the Image.
Destroyed all of the partitions with a gdisk32 1 /del /all & rebooted to the W7 disk. Got to this stage and created One partition of 460000Mb the remaining 16Gb is to store the ghost image in so that I can ghost it back in the morning. The windows DVD created 3 partitions 2 x 100 Mb partitions and a 449Gb partition. If I do a Gdisk32 or Ghost it only see's two of the three partitions.
The taskbar has seen the biggest visual changes, where the old Quick Launch toolbar has been replaced with the ability to pin applications to the taskbar. Buttons for pinned applications are integrated with the task buttons. These buttons also enable Jump Lists to allow easy access to common tasks, and files frequently used with specific applications. The revamped taskbar also allows the reordering of taskbar buttons. To the far right of the system clock is a small rectangular button that serves as the Show desktop icon. By default, hovering over this button makes all visible windows transparent for a quick look at the desktop. In touch-enabled displays such as touch screens, tablet PCs, etc., this button is slightly (8 pixels) wider in order to accommodate being pressed by a finger. Clicking this button minimizes all windows, and clicking it a second time restores them.
Window management in Windows 7 has several new features: Aero Snap maximizes a window when it is dragged to the top, left, or right of the screen. Dragging windows to the left or right edges of the screen allows users to snap software windows to either side of the screen, such that the windows take up half the screen. When a user moves windows that were snapped or maximized using Snap, the system restores their previous state. Snap functions can also be triggered with keyboard shortcuts. Aero Shake hides all inactive windows when the active window's title bar is dragged back and forth rapidly.
wimlib is an open source, cross-platform library for creating, extracting,and modifying Windows Imaging (WIM) archives. WIM is a file archiving format, somewhat comparable toZIP (and many other file archiving formats); but unlike ZIP, it allows storingvarious Windows-specific metadata, allows storing multiple "images" in a singlearchive, automatically deduplicates all file contents, and supports optional solid compression toget a better compression ratio. wimlib and its command-line frontend wimlib-imagex provide a free and cross-platformalternative to Microsoft's WIMGAPI,ImageX,and DISM.
wimlib is distributed either as a source tarball (for UNIX/Linux), or asready-to-use binaries (for Windows XP and later). The software consists of a Clibrary along with the wimlib-imagex command-linefrontend and its associated documentation.
Now i try to install step 7 pro wincc pro V15.1 but it keep asking me for reboot. After reboot windows, i try to install again but the message keep asking for reboot. I need some helps for this issue. Thanks
If some other software is attempting to install after every restart, you may have to stop it using Task Manager before launching TIA Portal. I have seen this before. It might be the version of windows does not support TIA Portal. It could be the account used to launch the setup.exe to install TIA Portal is not really a local admin account. It could be you forgot to launch the setup.exe and run as admin.