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Windows 10 has been out for a while now and it was offered as a free upgrade to Windows 7 and 8 users for the first year. Even after that Windows 7 is still by far the most widely used Windows operating system. Windows 7 is available in and has Home Basic, Home Premium, Professional, Ultimate and Enterprise versions. Only the Starter edition of Windows 7 does not have a 64-bit version. Both 32-bit and 64-bit editions of the 5 available consumer Windows 7 versions all easily fit on a single layer DVD. Instead of doing that Microsoft released each version as a separate disk and each of those has a separate 32-bit and 64-bit DVD. That’s 9 different DVDs if you want all Windows 7 versions to hand.
They are actually all on each DVD but hidden from view by the Sources ei.cfg file, delete that and everything with the same architecture becomes available, except Enterprise. Windows 64-bit is the preferred option because it and can help increase application performance with 64-bit specific versions,.
Although 32-bit versions of Windows are fading out these days, they are still very useful to install on low memory systems, lower end or old hardware and run perfectly fine as long as you don’t use memory intensive software. Unlike Windows 10 which has a dual option x86 and x64 install disk available via the Media Creation Tool, Windows 7 has never officially had both 32-bit and 64-bit editions on the same disk. It’s quite possible to create one yourself and have all 9 consumer versions on the same DVD or USB flash drive. All you need is and the software to do it. Here’s three ways to create your own all in one x86 and x64 Windows 7 install media. WinAIO Maker Professional The developer of WinAIO Maker Professional, Josh Cell Softwares, also makes some other useful free tools like and.
This program is about as simple as it gets and takes the hard work out of creating an all in one Windows x86 and x64 install media. To create an all in one ISO image click the AutoAIO button, browse for a working folder where the ISO will be created, then add both the x86 and x64 Windows 7 ISOs. The ei.cfg file that restricts the versions on the disk will be automatically removed during the process. The Enable x64 recovery mode option is useful because without it you won’t be able to use the Windows recovery options on a 64-bit system.
Checking the box will create a boot menu with the 64-bit option added. Click Start Compilation and wait a few minutes for the ISO to be created. Apart from the ease of use, creating an all in one media using WinAIO Maker Professional has two other advantages over doing it manually. Firstly, you have the choice to include both 32-bit and 64-bit recovery options on the same disk. Secondly, you can also perform a repair install for both 32-bit or 64-bit systems (although the 64-bit repair install option didn’t work during testing). For manual methods it’s either x86 or x64, adding both is tons of extra work.
WinAIO Maker is far more capable than just creating an all in one ISO as it can delete specific Windows editions from the WIM file. For example, if you know you won’t need Windows 7 Home Basic or Starter, they can be deleted from the image. It might only save a few hundred Megabytes at best though, so we’d advise you just to leave all 9 versions in place.
There are some other very useful tools available such as creating an ISO from a folder or extracting a folder to an ISO, an and an option to create an ISO from a DVD. The other built in tool that is quite valuable is WinToUSB which can write any extracted Windows install media folder or your new all in one to a USB flash drive. WinAIO Maker Professional is a standalone portable executable but does require.NET Framework 3.5, Windows 8 and 10 users will need to install it from Optional Features.
Create An X86/X64 ISO Using Microsoft ImageX And A GUI Frontend A manual method of creating an integrated all in one 32-bit and 64-bit Windows 7 ISO is using a command line tool. ImageX is part of the Windows Automated Installation Kit (WAIK) and can create or edit WIM images. Most websites showing the ImageX method tell you to download WAIK to get the ImageX tool, which is over 1GB in size. Although you can get away with installing only the 54MB Deployment Tools there is an easier way.
A small program called GImageX is a frontend for ImageX. The required DLL and SYS files are already included with Windows so there’s no need to download WAIK. Moreover, with the GImageX tool you don’t have to use the Command Prompt to merge the editions together. Two other tools are required for this method, and a Windows ISO creation tool.
For that we will use DXTool. Right click on the 32-bit (x86) ISO and choose 7-Zip >Extract files Browse for a path to extract the ISO, check the box underneath and create a new X86 folder. For the 64-bit ISO (x64) choose a path and create a folder called AIO. Browse to AIO Sources and delete ei.cfg to make all Windows versions available on the operating system selection screen. And extract it. Run the 32-bit or 64-bit version according to your current operating system.
Go to the Export tab and for Source WIM browse to the X86 Sources folder and double click the Install.WIM. For the Destination WIM find and open Install.WIM in AIO Sources. The Source WIM Image number is the index number inside the WIM for the x86 version you want to add to the all in one.
The numbers are as follows: Image 1: Windows 7 Starter X86 Image 2: Windows 7 Home Basic x86 Image 3: Windows 7 Home Premium x86 Image 4: Windows 7 Professional x86 Image 5: Windows 7 Ultimate x86 Set Image to the number you want to add and press Export. Do the same for each subsequent 32-bit version you want to add. Exports only take a few seconds each.
You can optionally add a name for the destination WIM to match the index number, but it’s not really necessary. Close GImageX once all required versions have been added. And double click it to copy the tool to the Windows folder and add some options into the Send to menu. In Explorer browse to the AIO folder, right click on it >Send to >GOscdimg.
After several seconds an ISO will be created at the same location as the AIO folder, rename it to something better like Windows7AIO. To remove the DXTool Send to shortcuts open the and type DXTool /remove. The Windows 7 all in one. This method is obviously more complicated than WinAIO Maker so is not really meant for the less experienced user. It does however, give you the chance to add only selected 32-bit versions instead of all at once. Manually Create An All In One Disk With Microsoft ImageX We’ve mentioned you can use Command Prompt with ImageX to manually create an all in one disk, but it does require downloading some of the WAIK.
Luckily there is a tool that can download just the parts needed from Microsoft which reduces the download size to around 6MB. It’s also possible to use the DISM tool for WIM exporting although we’ll use ImageX. As the above GUI based methods are much easier this is intended for informational purposes and those users that like to learn or do things manually. Extract both the Windows 7 x86 ISO and the x64 ISO with 7-Zip using the same destination folder names as step #1 above (X86 and AIO). Go into AIO Sources and delete ei.cfg to unlock all Windows versions available on the disk. From The Oven website, extract and run it then check the Waik Tools for Win 7 box.
Press Download and the necessary files will be downloaded to a sub folder called Waik_3. Open Command Prompt and set a temporary environment variable to point to the WAIK files. It will be [path] GetWaikTools Waik_3 amd64 or [path] GetWaikTools Waik_3 x86 depending on your current system architecture. For example, our Get Waik Tools folder is on the desktop: SET PATH='C: Users Raymondcc Desktop GetWaikTools Waik_3 amd64' 4. Type the following commands one after the other or selectively choose which 32-bit versions to add to the all in one image. Add you own paths to the X86 and AIO folders in place of [path].
I have a window 7 disc that has starter, home basic, home premium, professional, and ultimate, all have both 64bits and 32bits, except starter, now the ISO file is large and it is about 3.72gig bites, and I want it to be in 4gb flash drive, my question is how will I remove starter from the list of window Edition in order to reduce the size of the ISO file, so that my flashdrive can accommodate it. Remember my flash drive is tagged 4gig but the size is about 3.6gig which makes it impossible for me to put bootable window 7 on it.
We have already an article to merge all editions of Windows Vista into single DVD and it works with Windows 7 as well. Our an reader wished to have an simple step by step guide to create Windows 7 AIO DVD or you can say the biggest AIO, that have all x86 and x64 editions including Enterprise editions.
Finally we have done it and managed to fit it into a 4GB DVD, that is the most interesting thing. So without wasting your time, Lets start Requires: • Windows 7 DVD/ISO (x86 & x64) – You can choose any edition, because the DVD holds the all editions i.e.
Starter, Home Basic, Home Premium, Professional and Ultimate. • Windows 7 Enterprise DVD/ISO (x86 & x64) – Windows 7 Enterprise is not available through retail channels.
• • Blank DVD (DVD5 – 4GB in size) compatible DVD Burner and CD/DVD burning software (like, ) How To: (We have merged all x64 editions one by one into x86 DVD, because x64 DVD has 64-bit contents that can’t run under Win32 mode but Vista x86 content can run under 64-bit environment easily under SYSWOW64 and x64 DVD has only less editions than x86 DVD) 1. Install WAIK and the burning program & create folders as shown in figure: We created a folder named AIO on the root of E: drive and then two subfolders named DVD and WIMs in AIO. Now copy/extract the content of Windows 7 x86 edition into DVD folder and copy/extract all WIM image file (install.wim, located under sources folder) into WIMs folder.
We extracted and renamed all WIM images like that. First of all unlock the x86 editions, delete ei.cfg file from AIO DVD Sources folder. For more information: 4.
Run WAIK command prompt (Deployment Tools Command Prompt) As Administrator Start >All Programs >Microsoft Windows AIK >Deployment Tools Command Prompt Each edition has an unique INDEX NO. In the install.wim (WIM file), you can check using the following command. Imagex /info The List of INDEX NOS in different WIM files: Windows 7 x86 Windows 7 x64 Windows 7 Enterprise x86 Windows 7 Enterprise x64 Starter – 1 Home Basic – 1 Enterprise – 1 Enterprise – 1 Home Basic – 2 Home Premium – 2 Home Premium – 3 Professional – 3 Professional – 4 Ultimate – 4 Ultimate – 5 These INDEX NOS will be needed, when we export one edition from an WIM file to another one. Now execute the following command with appropriate INDEX NO to export a copy of the specified edition to another WIM file. I found that copying and pasting into Deployment Tools CMD didn’t work. I checked my file paths as well I ended up having to type it in entirely and then it worked. Hahah btw – You accidentally put the.wim files in the commands as Windows_7x86_ULT.wim when earlier you named them like Windows_7_x86_ULT.wim.
Just had to mention it, that way people stop scratching their heads. Hahah Other than that! THANK YOU SOOOO MUCH! I’ve been trying to do this another way and because of the.wim file being copied over and replaced with other versions the installation files from the x86 Ultimate disc wasn’t able to find the install.wim file. Great tutorial!!! This really helped me a lot because I sometimes need to install different versions of Windows 7 SP1 (both x86 & x64), and with this, I only have to bring out a single DVD instead of 2 DVDs with all of the versions unlocked.
I have just 1 question, is it possible to integrate the Language Packs updates for both Ultimate versions (x86 & x64)? Or merge the English and Spanish DVDs (all 4 of them unlocked) into a single ISO? I wouldn’t mind if the size was bigger than 4.7 gigs, but this would really help me even more. However, if there isn’t a way to do so, I guess I can’t do anything about it. Thanks once again!! HI I found this site and tryed the waik but was to hard for a dummy like me. Thanks for this.
We use Enterprise with SP1 and while this works great for 64bit, when trying to install via the 32bit option it gets to Installing Features (or Installing Updates, hard to tell it’s too quick by that point) and then fails with: “Setup cannot continue due to a corrupted installation file.” The trouble here is that the 32bit media installs fine by itself so I do not think the 32bit install.wim is at fault but rather the way it is being exported and/or merged with the 64bit install.wim. Hi At the start of your tutorial you mention the following: – “We have merged all x64 editions one by one into x86 DVD, because x64 DVD has 64-bit contents that can’t run under Win32 mode but Vista x86 content can run under 64-bit environment easily under SYSWOW64 and x64 DVD has only less editions than x86 DVD)” My question is this, how do i merge x64 edition in to the x86 edition? Maybe i am missing the point but in your tutorial it does not mention how to do this.
Am i right in thinking that you have used somthing like UltraISO to merge the the X64 in to the x86 DVD? The other problem is you show the following WIM files: – Windows_7X64_Ent.Wim Windows_7X64_Ult.Wim Windows_7X86_Ent.Wim When i look for Wim files in either DVD i can only find Install.Wim, how did you find the other Wim files? Thanks for your help Tor Fey •. If you look at the screen shot he’s copied Install.wim from a Windows 7 Ultimate x64 DVD and renamed it so he knows which one it is.
Then he copied Install.wim from Windows 7 Enterprise x64 and then Windows 7 Enterprise x86. He has to copy the Enterprise verisons seperately since they’re not included on the normal Windows 7 DVDs.
All other versions of Windows 7 are combined within any Windows 7 retail/OEM DVD. Deleting the ei.cfg file makes every version appear when you start setup. It doesn’t matter which version you started with, (Ultimate, Home Premium, etc).
Hi Admin, First off, awesome tutorial, it worked wonders, making my life much easier! I downloaded the new SP1 versions from the Microsoft Volume Licensing site. I downloaded “Windows 7 Professional w/ Service Pack 1” in both 32 and 64 bit. The problem is, there is only 1 index file in each. I doubt there are “enterprise versions” as you don’t get ‘Windows 7 Professional Enterprise’;) Is there a way to extract the other versions?
Ei.cfg was deleted from the E: AIO DVD directory – so I don’t think it’s causing the blocking. Thanks in advance! Keep up the good work! /* WIM information remvoed */ •. You have managed to butcher the hell out of this guide for people NEW to WAIK and making this type of disk, give me a headache, well done!
Very nice tool.Paazel, Let me explain in different words. The reason you put only the x86 version in the DVD folder is that is the base image you are modifying. The install.wim is the meat & potatoes of the whole install process.
The x86 install.wim has the instructions and files needed to install all versions of win7x86, except Enterprise. This procedure using Windows Automated Install Kit (WAIK) will take the instructions and files needed from the install.wim on the win7x64 disk and Enterprise disks and place them in the install.wim of the x86 copy you put in the DVD folder. But you have to move each version seperately from the install.wim(s). After you add all the X64 versions and/Enterprise versions you want, you burn your new multiversion install image •.
Hello, can you help me? I downloaded OS 1) vista 64 1,2,3,4. When I extract win.iso file I see source install.wim Whate next? I am downloading 2) Vista 32 1,2,3,4,5.
On the second pictures are Windows 7 86,64 ULT and ENT.Can I do together 1) and 2) + any next? Am I able to extract install.win ->WV_hp.wim + WV_hb.wim + WV_u-wim? And last question: when I download two DVD – 32bit 1)DVD – HP, HB 2)DVD – ULT, HP, ENT (For example) and I collect it – will there in BIOS twice HP? THANK – I am sorry, I can’t speak Englishonly CZ:) •. Hey, nice of you to show all this.
I tried it on Windows Server 2008 and was a great success!!! However I tried Integrating Windows Vista x86 and x64 editions into a single install.wim!!!! Boots fine, but hangs at the point where the versions of Windows is to be selected after the product key screen!!!! But when I integrated Windows Vista x86 and Windows Vista Enterprise x86, it works fine!!! Can you tell me how to integrate the whole thing into a single install.wim. Its fine if the image is greater than 4.7GB, cause I can burn it on a Dual Layer DVD!!!! Yes, bat commands below.
Thanks for your AIO stuff, it’s great Do you think that making a Windows-AIO is possible? Hey, Got a few questions =( FYI: – I have extracted my Windows 7 ULT x86 into DVD folder. – Copied “install.wim” to WIMS folder from DVD folder ->and Renamed to “Windows_7_x86_ULT.wim” – Successfully exported with commands. But now I don’t know what to do next. 1) Do I need to export all those commands to get all the editions? (I have deleted ei.cfg) or by just doing Imagex /export “E:AIOWIMsWindows_7×64_ULT.wim” 4 “E:AIODVDsourcesinstall.wim” “Windows 7 ULTIMATE (x64)” I get all? 2) After exporting, my “install.wim” is only 2.04GB.
Did I do something wrong? 3) Do I need to convert all the files I extracted into DVD folder back to.ISO? Some images: •. I want to make a Windows 7 AIO. Not Unlock all editions of Windows 7, I have already done that. Your #2 says “2. Now copy/extract the content of Windows 7 x86 edition into DVD folder and copy/extract all WIM image file (install.wim, located under sources folder) into WIMs folder.” Does that mean I extract my Windows 7 x86 ISO content into DVD folder like this?
And No need to extract the x64 one? @@ Like my question above, How many things do I need to export? I don’t really under stand that part =( Do you give tech support through MSN or Teamviewer? Thank you for the very helpful tutorial.
I just created the joined disc and I’m burning it right now. Now I still have ~1GB left on my DVD so I got the idea to include another language on the DVD, so I am downloading another image (32bit) at the moment. Are the labels like “Windows 7 PROFESSIONAL (x86)” fixed constants or can I add something enter something like “Windows 7 PROFESSIONAL (German) (x86)” and it will be distinguishable on the final DVD? (Or will it probably just lead to inconsistencies/break the image?) Are there maybe conflicts between the two 32bit version that cannot be resolved? I am looking forward to your answer •.
Thanks for the quick reply. I have just saved the output of imagex /info which will help me on the way.
I noticed that you named the different versions just with capital letters, which I mimicked. However, none of this shoed up in the resulting setup. Do you know where the DVD gets its titles from? Download Fonts Epson Ttfi. My setup screen looks just like yours at the moment, except for the Enterprise versions which I don’t have of course. Another interesting thing: You usually can select a language for the setup before selecting the version of the OS you want to install (Home/Pro/). Will there maybe be another entry which shows how to do that?
I noticed a folder named after the locale (en-US or, in the other case, de-DE). Is including that enough? (I suppose, it’s not.) Maybe, I could just work on the boot.wim the way you did with on the install.wim matter for another tutorial perhaps? N: (drive) –AIO – DVD –- Win7_Matx2.0 (Corresponds to an image.iso Uncompressed ) –- Win7Orion (Corresponds to an image.iso Uncompressed ) –- windows7ufr (Corresponds to an image.iso Uncompressed ) –- windows7ul (Corresponds to an image.iso Uncompressed ) –- windows_7fr_x64 (Corresponds to an image.iso Uncompressed ) –- Eternity (Corresponds to an image.iso Uncompressed ) –- sources – WIMS (The WIMS folder contains files install.wim each image. Install.wim files have been renamed: install_x.wim, install_o.wim, etc. ) -DVD_Data (folder and files contains bootmgr.efi, bootmgr, (folder) boot and install.wim obtained with the command imagex / export.
Yes, I create a bootable ISO but it’s too big monster lol •. If you are done and created a master WIM file as instructed above. Your DVD folder contains the complete AIO DVD installer.
Now you need to create bootable ISO or burn physical DVD media. Suppose you did all things in E: drive (same as guided). Now run Deployment Tools Command Prompt (WAIK Command Prompt) once again.
No run oscdimg.exe command with following arguments. Oscdimg -lWindows7_AIO_DVD -t -m -u2 -bE: AIO DVD Boot etfsboot.com E: AIO DVD E: Win7AIO.ISO After successful execution, you will find Win7AIO.ISO bootable ISO file on the root of E: drive.
Now you can burn this and create physical DVD media. To the best of my knowledge etfsboot.com is located only on the install DVD. Which version of etfsboot.com should be taken, I mean from which version of Windows 7 DVD (32 bit or 64 bit) should be taken. The reason for asking this is because we have integrated all the Windows 7 versions (Ultimate x86 and x64 + Enterprise x86 and x64) to install.wim I have tried to extract Ultimate x64 ISO to a location and then oscdimg’ing that with the new install.wim. But when I try to install that ISO file I see only Ultimate x64 and Ultimate x86. Thats where I am struck.
Request help •. Thanks for the information, been looking for a while!
I don’t really understand #2 completely. What do you mean by “Now copy/extract the content of Windows 7 x86 edition into DVD folder” and “copy/extract all WIM image file (install.wim, located under sources folder) into WIMs folder.” So I would extract the whole Windows 7 Ultimate ISO into my DVD? (Can you add a screenshot of this?) and then i would extract all.WIM files inside sources folder into the WIMS folder, which contains boot.wim and install.wim? Then we rename the “install.wim” into what you have in your screenshot? * Is it possible to combine Windows 7 editions AND Windows Vista editions all into 1 DVD as well? And can you also make a guild on how to put x86 and x64 Windows XP ISO into 1 DVD?
Or is it not possible? Thank you for the guide! I’m quite confused, not really quite but really really confused =( It is stated that any windows 7 iso edition would do...I have a Windows 7 Ultimate ISO(x64 and x86)..Does this mean that this also includes STARTER, HOME BASIC, HOME PREMIUM, PROFESSIONAL?? So this means that after going through the steps enumerated, I will be able to install other editions posted in the pix other than my ULTIMATE edition?
I’m simply confused since I only Integrated the ULTIMATE x64 and x86 iso files and how come I would be able to install other editions than what i have integrated/merged.. Pls help me tnx tnx tnx =) •.
Great article. I am trying to find out how I can make my USB stick prompt me for which OS I want to boot up to. Specifically, I want to put Windows 7 x64 on it, Windows Vista x64 and also a emergency DaRT of Windows 7 (Microsoft Desktop Optimization Pack, Microsoft Diagnostics and Recovery Toolset ). I suppose it is a BCDEdit, but can you edit the boot on the USB Flash?
Has anyone done this before with a multi-boot on a USB Flash? If so, can you point me in the right direction for doing this? I’ve been searching and not finding any results.