The graphical Windows 7 installation process is relatively easy and doesn’t take long to complete on a typical computer. In this video, you’ll learn how to install Windows 7 on a virtual machine.
Windows Vista’s installation process is a bit more streamlined than Windows XP. In this video, you’ll learn how to install Windows Vista in a VirtualBox virtual machine.
With the right planning, the installation of Windows XP is relatively straightforward. In this video, you’ll step through the entire Windows XP installation in a virtual machine from beginning to end.
Upgrading Windows requires that you consider a number of different options. In this video, you’ll learn about different installation types, disk partitioning options, file systems, and other Windows installation options.
The upgrade process from Windows Vista to Windows 7 can be a seamless process if you prepare before the upgrade. In this video, you’ll learn about Windows 7 upgrade paths, how you can check your computer prior to the upgrade, and how to install Windows 7 with the best upgrade options.
If you want to install Windows 7 but keep your existing operating system intact, then a dual-boot installation is for you. In this video, you’ll learn how to perform a dual-boot installation and how to configure the Windows Boot Configuration with bcdedit.
One of the most fundamental Windows 7 installation methods is to install the operating system on an empty hard drive without any upgrade or dual-boot requirements. In this video, you’ll perform a clean installation from beginning to end and learn how configuration files can completely automate the installation process.
Most of us are accustomed to installing new software from a CD-ROM or DVD-ROM, but Windows 7 can be installed from many other sources. In this video, you’ll learn about Windows 7 installation sources and how you can create a bootable USB flash drive and a Windows PE boot disk.
What can go wrong with an operating system? A lot. In this video, you’ll learn what to do when you run into problems like the dreaded “blue screen of death,” system lock-ups, installation errors, and printing problems.
Your organization maintains a group of Windows 2000 systems that are used for client access to an important corporate application. You need to build five more Windows 2000 Professional systems, and you’ve been given a set of computers that have 300 MHz processors, have 64 MB of RAM, support video up to 1024×768 resolution, and include 20 GB hard drives. Which one of these specifications meets the minimum requirements but not the recommended requirements for a new installation of Windows 2000 Professional?