Updating to window 7
Monthly Rollups Also today we are announcing that non-security updates for Windows 7 SP1 and Windows 8.1 (as well as Windows Server 2008 R2 SP1, Windows Server 2012 and Windows Server 2012 R2) will be available as a monthly rollup (fixes rolled up together into a single update).
Each month, we will release a single update containing all of the non-security fixes for that month.
Once you get green signal from Windows 7 upgrade advisor, follow the steps given below. Insert your Windows 7 DVD in the optical (CD/DVD) drive. If you have disabled autorun, open the root of the DVD drive (Windows 7 DVD) and run file.
You can also use an USB stick to install/upgrade to Windows 7.
If no incompatibilities are found, Windows 7 Setup will proceed without further interaction From here onwards, you need to follow the default Windows installation procedure.
This same convenience rollup also applies to Windows Server 2008 R2.While we’ve spent a lot of time over the past year talking about Windows 10 (including new roadmap details), we know that organizations are still working with Windows 7 too, regularly updating their Windows 7 SP1 images to include the latest updates, app versions, and more.For those that are involved in that process, you’ve probably seen a display like this too many times: New Windows 7 SP1 convenience rollup makes image creation much faster We’re happy to announce today that we’re making available a new convenience rollup for Windows 7 SP1 that will help.We hope this monthly rollup update simplifies your process of keeping Windows 7, and 8.1 up-to-date.Simplifying finding and downloading updates Updates have historically been published on the Microsoft Download Center and the Microsoft Update Catalog.
Security bulletins will continue to link directly to the updates, but will point to the packages on the Microsoft Update Catalog instead of the Microsoft Download Center.