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All the utilities and tools in this Web site are compressed in a ZIP file. If you don't have a software that can open a ZIP file, you can download the utility. CAM UnZip is a small freeware utility that allows you to easily extract files from any ZIP file. You can also download - very good archive manager that allows you to open ZIP files and others archive formats. For more information about installing the utilities at this Web site, If you want to add one or more of the following utilities into your Web site, See Also: • - recover deleted or lost files from virtually any storage device with Disk Drill Search in NirSoft Web site. You can also easily jump to the right utilities section: Password Recovery Utilities The utilities provided in the following section are for password recovery and educational purposes only. They are not intended to be used for illegal purposes.
MessenPass is a password recovery tool that reveals the passwords of the following instant messenger applications: MSN Messenger, Windows Messenger (In Windows XP), Windows Live Messenger (In Windows XP And Vista), Yahoo Messenger (Version 5.x/6.x), ICQ Lite 4.x/5.x/2003, AOL Instant Messenger, AIM 6.x, AIM Pro, Trillian, Miranda, and GAIM. IE PassView is a small utility that reveals the passwords stored by Internet Explorer browser. It supports the new Internet Explorer 7.0-11.0, as well as older versions of Internet explorer, v4.0 - v6.0 PasswordFox is a small password recovery tool that allows you to view the user names and passwords stored by Mozilla Firefox Web browser. By default, PasswordFox displays the passwords stored in your current profile, but you can easily select to watch the passwords of any other Firefox profile. For each password entry, the following information is displayed: Record Index, Web Site, User Name, Password, User Name Field, Password Field, and the Signons filename.
ChromePass is a small password recovery tool that allows you to view the user names and passwords stored by Google Chrome Web browser. For each password entry, the following information is displayed: Origin URL, Action URL, User Name Field, Password Field, User Name, Password, and Created Time.
You can select one or more items and then save them into text/html/xml file or copy them to the clipboard. OperaPassView is a small password recovery tool that decrypts the content of the Opera Web browser password file (wand.dat) and displays the list of all Web site passwords stored in this file. You can easily select one or more passwords in the OperaPassView window, and then copy the passwords list to the clipboard and save it into text/html/csv/xml file. When you connect to a network share on your LAN or to your.NET Passport/Messenger account, Windows XP/Vista allows you to save your password in order to use it in each time that you connect the remote server.
This utility recovers all network passwords stored on your system for the current logged-on user. BulletsPassView is a password recovery tool that reveals the passwords stored behind the bullets in the standard password text-box of Windows operating system and Internet Explorer Web browser. After revealing the passwords, you can easily copy them to the clipboard or save them into text/html/csv/xml file. Recovers the passwords and other email accounts information of the following email applications: Outlook Express, Microsoft Outlook 2000 (POP3/SMTP Accounts only), Microsoft Outlook 2002/2003/2007/2010/2013/2016, Windows Mail, IncrediMail, Eudora, Netscape Mail, Mozilla Thunderbird, PstPassword is a small utility that recover lost password of Outlook.PST (Personal Folders) file. WirelessKeyView recovers all wireless network keys (WEP/WPA) stored in your computer by the 'Wireless Zero Configuration' service of Windows XP and by the 'WLAN AutoConfig' service of Windows Vista. It allows you to easily save all keys to text/html/xml file, or copy a single key to the clipboard.
Most modern routers allow you to backup the configuration of the router into a file, and then restore the configuration from the file when it's needed. The backup file of the router usually contains important data like your ISP user name/password, the login password of the router, and wireless network keys. If you lost one of these password/keys, but you still have a backup file of your router configuration, RouterPassView might help you to recover your lost password from your router file.
WebBrowserPassView is a password recovery tool that reveals the passwords stored by the following Web browsers: Internet Explorer (Version 4.0 - 8.0), Mozilla Firefox (All Versions), Google Chrome, and Opera. This tool can be used to recover your lost/forgotten password of any Website, including popular Web sites, like Facebook, Yahoo, Google, and GMail, as long as the password is stored by your Web Browser. After retrieving your lost passwords, you can save them into text/html/csv/xml file, by using the 'Save Selected Items' option (Ctrl+S). VaultPasswordView is a simple tool for Windows 10/8/7 that decrypts and displays the passwords and other data stored inside 'Windows Vault'.
You can use it to decrypt the Windows Vault data of your currently running system, as well as the Windows Vault data stored on external hard drive. CredentialsFileView is a simple tool for Windows that decrypts and displays the passwords and other data stored inside Credentials files of Windows. You can use it to decrypt the Credentials data of your currently running system, as well as the Credentials data stored on external hard drive. EncryptedRegView is a tool for Windows that scans the Registry of your current running system or the Registry of external hard drive you choose and searches for data encrypted with DPAPI (Data Protection API). When it finds encrypted data in the Registry, it tries to decrypt it and displays the decrypted data in the main window of EncryptedRegView.
With this tool, you may find passwords and other secret data stored in the Registry by Microsoft products as well as by 3-party products. DataProtectionDecryptor is a powerful tool for Windows that allows you to decrypt passwords and other information encrypted by the DPAPI (Data Protection API) system of Windows operating system. You can use this tool to decrypt DPAPI data on your current running system and to decrypt DPAPI data stored on external hard drive. Remote Desktop PassView is a small utility that reveals the password stored by Microsoft Remote Desktop Connection utility inside.rdp files. LSASecretsView is a small utility that displays the list of all LSA secrets stored in the Registry on your computer. The LSA secrets key is located under HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE Security Policy Secrets and may contain your RAS/VPN passwords, Autologon password, and other system passwords/keys.
LSASecretsDump is a small console application that extract the LSA secrets from the Registry, decrypt them, and dump them into the console window. The LSA secrets key is located under HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE Security Policy Secrets and may contain your RAS/VPN passwords, Autologon password, and other system passwords/keys. This utility is the console version of LSASecretsView. Reveals the passwords stored in PCAnywhere items.
Both login information and the protection passwords are revealed instantly. This utility reveals the database password of every password-protected mdb file that created with Microsoft Access /XP or with Jet Database Engine 3.0/4.0 It can be very useful if you forgot your Access Database password and you want to recover it. The Win9x PassView utility reveals the passwords stored on your computer by Windows 95/98 operating system.
Removes the Content Advisor password in Internet Explorer (versions 4.x and above). Visual C++ Source code is included. Reveals the passwords that SQL Server Enterprise Manager stores on your computer. VNCPassView is a small utility that recover the passwords stored by the VNC tool.
It can recover 2 of passwords: password stored for the current logged-on user (HKEY_CURRENT_USER in the Registry), and password stored for the all users. This utility reveals the passwords stored on your computer by Internet Explorer, Outlook Express and POP3 accounts of MS-Outlook. The passwords are revealed by reading the information from the Protected Storage. This utility enumerates all dialup/VPN entries on your computers, and displays their logon details: User Name, Password, and Domain. You can use it to recover a lost password of your Internet connection or VPN.
Dialupass also allows you to save the dialup/VPN list into text/html/csv/xml file, or copy it to the clipboard. This utility reveals the passwords stored behind the asterisks in the web pages of Internet Explorer 5.0 and above. You can use it for recovering a lost web site password, if it's stored on your computer. It was developed in Visual Basic environment and requires the Visual Basic Runtime library. Source code is included! Network Monitoring Tools SmartSniff allows you to capture TCP/IP packets that pass through your network adapter, and view the captured data as sequence of conversations between clients and servers. You can view the TCP/IP conversations in Ascii mode (for text-based protocols, like HTTP, SMTP, POP3 and FTP.) or as hex dump.
(for non-text base protocols, like DNS) WifiChannelMonitor captures wifi traffic on the channel you choose, using Microsoft Network Monitor capture driver in monitor mode, and displays extensive information about access points and the wifi clients connected to them. WifiChannelMonitor also allows you to view the information about wifi clients that are not connected to any access points, including the list of SSIDs (network names) that they are trying to connect. For every access point, the following information is displayed: SSID, MAC Address, Device Manufacturer, PHY Type, Channel, RSSI, Security, Beacons Count, Probe Responses Count, Data Bytes, Retransmitted Data Bytes, and more. For every client, the following information is displayed: MAC Address, Device Manufacturer, SSID list that the client tries to connect, Sent Data Bytes, Received Data Bytes, Probe Requests Count, and more.
NetworkTrafficView is a network monitoring tool that captures the packets pass through your network adapter, and displays general statistics about your network traffic. The packets statistics is grouped by the Ethernet Type, IP Protocol, Source/Destination Addresses, and Source/Destination ports. For every statistics line, the following information is displayed: Ethernet Type (IPv4, IPv6, ARP), IP Protocol (TCP, UDP, ICMP), Source Address, Destination Address, Source Port, Destination Port, Service Name (http, ftp, and so on), Packets Count, Total Packets Size, Total Data Size, Data Speed, Maximum Data Speed, Average Packet Size, First/Last Packet Time, Duration, and process ID/Name (For TCP connections). HTTPNetworkSniffer is a packet sniffer tool that captures all HTTP requests/responses sent between the Web browser and the Web server and displays them in a simple table.
For every HTTP request, the following information is displayed: Host Name, HTTP method (GET, POST, HEAD), URL Path, User Agent, Response Code, Response String, Content Type, Referer, Content Encoding, Transfer Encoding, Server Name, Content Length, Cookie String, and more. You can easily select one or more HTTP information lines, and then export them to text/html/xml/csv file or copy them to the clipboard and then paste them into Excel. SniffPass is small utility that listens to your network, capture the passwords that pass through your network adapter, and display them on the screen instantly. SniffPass can capture the passwords of the following Protocols: POP3, IMAP4, SMTP, FTP, and HTTP (basic authentication passwords).
You can use this utility to recover lost Web/FTP/Email passwords. SocketSniff allows you to watch the Windows Sockets (WinSock) activity of the selected process. For each created socket, the following information is displayed: socket handle, socket type, local and remote addresses, local and remote ports, total number of send/receive bytes, and more.
You can also watch the content of each send or receive call, in Ascii mode or as Hex Dump. CurrPorts is a network monitoring software that displays the list of all currently opened TCP/IP and UDP ports on your local computer. For each port in the list, information about the process that opened the port is also displayed, including the process name, full path of the process, version information of the process (product name, file description, and so on), the time that the process was created, and the user that created it.
In addition, CurrPorts allows you to close unwanted TCP connections, kill the process that opened the ports, and save the TCP/UDP ports information to HTML file, XML file, or to tab-delimited text file. CurrPorts also automatically mark with pink color suspicious TCP/UDP ports owned by unidentified applications (Applications without version information and icons) TcpLogView is a simple utility that monitors the opened TCP connections on your system, and adds a new log line every time that a TCP connection is opened or closed.
If you have ever watched a fresh OS install download update after update, you understand how frustrating and time consuming it can be. There are several solutions that will ensure a new machine is completely patched before the end user even gets the machine. For example, MDT includes two separate tasks for updating a machine during a task sequence. The Windows Update Task in an MDT Task Sequence can slow down imaging. Another common method is to load Windows Update packages into the MDT Deployment Workbench Packages container. The downside to most methods is the increase in imaging times.
When you are installing 150+ updates on a Windows 7 machine, things can slow down to a crawl. One great alternative is to use DISM and the /add-package parameter. With DISM and a simple batch file, we can loop through Windows Update packages and apply them to our.WIM files. Let’s briefly cover DISM and prep our environment before jumping into the cooler stuff. Using DISM to install Windows Update packages Start by creating a folder in the root of C:. Name the folder Mount. Next, launch an administrative command prompt () and execute DISM to see the list of available options and the proper syntax.
If you have ADK installed, you can launch the Deployment and Imaging Tools Environment shortcut as an administrator. This is my preferred method. Getting help with DISM is made easier with command prompt examples.
Your first step is to mount your OS install.wim file. If you are using MDT, this file is located in your DeploymentShare under Operating Systems OS Name sources. At your administrative command prompt, type the following. Dism / image: C: Mount / add - package / packagepath: PATH - TO - UPDATE Adding updates with the above command is almost as tedious as watching 150 of them install. In the past, I would head to the and download every update that was needed. Although I will still do this for some single updates, I use a faster method now.
The easier way to slipstream Windows updates To use this method, you will need to set up a fresh machine and let it fully update. This has to be done for each OS that you deploy. Luckily, you will only have to do this one time.
When your first machine is fully patched, head back to your administrative command prompt and type the following. Start / w for / R UPDATEDMACHINE C $ Windows SoftwareDistribution Download% f in ( *. Cab ) do DISM / image: C: Mount / add - package / packagepath:”% U” Be sure to specify your machine’s name in the command. This will launch a new window where you can watch as each update is installed.
Even though this part is automated, it will still take a while to complete (about an hour for my test VM). DISM has successfully added Windows updates to our WIM. Once you are at the return prompt in the second window, all available updates have been slipstreamed.
Head back to your first command prompt and type. Dism / unmount - wim / mountdir: C: Mount / commit Deploy your fully patched image to a test computer. Once the install finishes, check Windows Updates for any available updates.
You should notice a drastic reduction! In my case, only updates that install with an EXE were still available. From here, you can deploy those remaining updates with WSUS or MDT Applications, or you can allow the Windows Updates task to finish the job. Update: If you are looking for a way to download updates and this new article explains. Many thank yous for your article. It got me started in the right path faster than others I found online. All this MDT/WDS stuff is hard to cobble together especially when pressed for time.
With that said, all the commands ran fine, however I blasted the image onto a box and none of the updates got installed. I ran the commands against the captured and the install images. Prior to starting this process, the original capture image already had 183 updates installed.
After running the dism commands and imaging a box, the number of updates remained the same. That's how I'm able to tell the injected updates didn't take. Maybe you or someone else here has seen this before. Thanks in advance. Hi Jeff and all forum members, I have played around and found a way to download actual CAB and MSU files and integrate them into the image, using the suggested DISM technique.
Head to GOOGLE and search for WSUS Offline. This is a great peace of software that lets you download update files for specific OS. The file are not express in CAB and MSU format.
Use the option in WSUS Offline to copy downloaded files to let's say C: Updates Follow the instructions in this article and when you get to the point that you need to type in the command to inject the updates to the Image use the following two commands. I found your way of doing it very interesting and straight forward. My issue is: I get an error every time!!!! Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17031 Error: 4390 An error occurred while attempting to start the servicing process for the image located at r: Mount. For more information, review the log file.
The DISM log file can be found at C: Windows Logs DISM dism.log ----- LOG:  ImageUnmarshallHandle: Reconstituting wim at r: temp install.wim.  ImageUnmarshallHandle: Reconstituting wim at r: temp install.wim. 2014-11-20 14:56:24, Info DISM DISM Manager: PID=3600 TID=6104 physical location path: r: Mount - CDISMManager::CreateImageSession 2014-11-20 14:56:24, Error DISM DISM Manager: PID=3600 TID=6104 Failed to create unique image session lock name for DISM located at 'r: Mount Windows System32 Dism dismprov.dll'. - CDISMManager::CheckSessionAndLock(hr:0x80071126) 2014-11-20 14:56:24, Error DISM DISM Manager: PID=3600 TID=6104 Failed to create the image session lock for location: r: Mount Windows System32 Dism - CDISMManager::CreateImageSession(hr:0x80071126) 2014-11-20 14:56:24, Error DISM DISM.EXE: Could not load the image session. HRESULT=800-11-20 14:56:24, Error DISM DISM.EXE: Unable to start the servicing process for the image at 'r: Mount'.
HRESULT=800-11-20 14:56:24, Info DISM DISM.EXE: Image session has been closed. Reboot required=no. Thanks in advance for your help! Hi, Joseph Thanks for the reply! 1st my specs: 32GB RAM (where 20GB are allocated for my RAMDRIVE) and Windows 8. Geosoft Oasis Montaj Crack. 1 x64 Update 1 (and all the latest updates too including KB3000850 ~ 700MB in size).
ADK for Windows 8.1 (full updated). 2nd My steps: I copy (with 7zip) the install.wim from my ISO (MS official ISO from windows 8.1 with update 1) to my R: drive (that’s the RAMDRIVE where things go really fast). The file is in the ‘Sources’ folder. 1-I managed to extract the info from the install.wim as shown below: R: >dism /get-wiminfo /wimfile:r: install.wim Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17029 Details for image: r: install.wim Index: 1 Name: Windows 8.1 Pro Description: Windows 8.1 Pro Size: 12 597 421 853 bytes The operation completed successfully. R: >2-I managed to mount the file: R: >dism /mount-wim /wimfile:r: install.wim /mountdir:r: mount /index:1 Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17029 Mounting image [==========================100.0%==========================] The operation completed successfully.
R: >3-Now the fun starts. Get info on the mounted file: R: >dism /get-mountedwiminfo Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17029 Mounted images: Mount Dir: r: Mount Image File: r: install.wim Image Index: 1 Mounted Read/Write: Yes Status: Ok The operation completed successfully. R: >4-Trying to service it 🙁 R: >dism /image:r: Mount /add-package /packagepath:r: patches Windows8.1-KB3000850-x64.msu Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17029 Error: 4390 An error occurred while attempting to start the servicing process for the image located at r: Mount. For more information, review the log file. The DISM log file can be found at C: Windows Logs DISM dism.log R: >5-I get this specific error everytime!!! Even if I change the.msu or.cab update.
I can’t get this error out (4390)!! 6- Now to ‘unmount’ the image: R: >dism /unmount-wim /mountdir:r: Mount /discard Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17029 Image File: r: install.wim Image Index: 1 Unmounting image [==========================100.0%==========================] The operation completed successfully. R: >7-I am not using ‘/commit’ because I am not able to apply any updates. 8-I created a Windows 7 x64 virtual machine (vbox) and I get the same result. Once and only once it applied one update (.cab), I don’t know how because it was doing this some 4390 error over and over.
Thanks for your time, Joseph Best regards, Carlos. Hello, Joseph Well, I finally made it!!! It looks like it doesn’t like the RAMDRIVE (although it’s NTFS formatted and never gave me any kind of issues with other apps). If I redirect the ‘mount’ dir to my C: drive, everything works great! Take a look: ------------------------ R: >dism /get-wiminfo /wimfile:r: install.wim Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17031 Details for image: r: install.wim Index: 1 Name: Windows 8.1 Pro Description: Windows 8.1 Pro Size: 12 597 421 853 bytes The operation completed successfully. R: >dism /mount-wim /wimfile:r: install.wim /mountdir:c: mount /index:1 Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17031 Mounting image [==========================100.0%==========================] The operation completed successfully. R: >dism /get-mountedwiminfo Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17031 Mounted images: Mount Dir: c: mount Image File: r: install.wim Image Index: 1 Mounted Read/Write: Yes Status: Ok The operation completed successfully.
R: >dism /image:c: Mount /add-package /packagepath:r: patch Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17031 Image Version: 6.3.9600.17031 Processing 1 of 1 - Adding package r: patch Windows8.1-KB2934018-x64.msu [==========================100.0%==========================] The operation completed successfully. R: >dism /unmount-wim /mountdir:c: Mount /commit Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool Version: 6.3.9600.17031 Image File: r: install.wim Image Index: 1 Saving image [==========================100.0%==========================] Unmounting image [==========================100.0%==========================] The operation completed successfully.
R: >----------------------------------------- I was having problems with Winreducer8.1 too. Perhaps the problem is the RAMDRIVE (driver?). Big thanks for your support. Maybe, this post will save someone a lot of time if they are using a RAMDRIVE. Best regards, Carlos.
Hi, Joseph I'am using this RAMDRIVE --->It's free and a great tool. Never had a glitch with it until 'dism'. I don't know about other RAMDRIVE's software. Perhaps, if somebody else is using another driver, please post the results. This RAMDRIVE is an excellent HHD/SSD life saver. It really avoids a lot read/writing on these drives.
You'll love a RAMDRIVE if you work with large files like ISOs and compressed files. My customized Win81 is now 6.46GB in size (has 87 slipstreammed updates). It would be great to have something like this for Office 2013 (right now it has over than 2GB in updates).
Thanks for a great tutorial here. I confirm that the 'express' cabs will not work with DISM. For the moment I am using 'Windows Updates Downloader' () to grab all available updates for my platform and dump them into a single folder. Then I use the above instructions to DISM mount/loop/commit. Haven't finished yet to prove that it all completely works and installs, but I thought I'd at least share my findings while I'm waiting for the packages to add 🙂 This procedure is not perfect, because the downloader's list files are not updated instantly (as of this writing, it is like 3 months out of date). But it's a lot better than having to hunt up 100 download links myself.
I can barely believe Microsoft makes this so difficult. Not every case is suitable for WSUS or SCCM. But without arcane knowledge and a ton of utilities it's nearly impossible to start with an updated image! It seems to me that it would be most sensible to go in chronological order of release, in that manner trying to prevent anything new from being overwritten with something older. I don't know how likely that is, but the documentation suggests that using DISM may not respect ordering and dependencies: 'You can either apply an unattend answer file to the offline image, or you can add or remove the package directly from the command prompt. If you are installing multiple packages to a Windows image, and there are dependency requirements, the best way to ensure the correct order of the installation is by using an answer file'.
Great article! I'm stuck.I can mount the.wim fine but when I go to the next step and use the command: Start /w for /R UPDATEDMACHINE C$ Windows SoftwareDistribution Download%f in (*.cab) do DISM /image:C: Mount /add-package /packagepath:”%f” After I insert the name of my machine it opens a new cmd but justs sits there and does nothing. I also tried pointing the it to my local machine to get the updates and it says that it can't find the file specified. Any help would be great! Hi Joseph, I got the same issue like Jorge, I do a successful mount, then use cabs from wsusoffline which install successful (100% according to dism) in a proportion of ~75% out of ~187 cabs, some of them refuse to install because 'they are not intended.' , but that's fine.
Then, I integrate successful Intel chipset drivers. Then I do a successful unmount with commit. Use oscdimg.exe to get it back as.ISO Now, installing on a real machine is working fine except the fact that in 'Windows Updates->View update history' is blank and 'Installed updates' has only 2 updates. Is weird because not even Intel drivers seem to install, which are 100% tested onto machine. Checking for updates will trigger almost the same number of updates as the original SP1.iso Also my msdn w7x64sp1.iso is 3.09GB and my slipstreamed.iso is 3.99GB. Before posting, I did this process twice with the same end result. I would post dism log file but.
San, Mike and Jorge, Make sure the the index of the install.wim you are updating with DISM is the one you are actually installing. For example from my Windows 7 Ultimate iso: Details for image: c: images/instal Index: 1 Name: Windows 7 HOMEBASIC Description: Windows 7 HOMEBASIC Size: 11,710,161,360 bytes Index: 2 Name: Windows 7 HOMEPREMIUM Description: Windows 7 HOMEPREMIUM Size: 12,222,587,449 bytes Index: 3 Name: Windows 7 PROFESSIONAL Description: Windows 7 PROFESSIONAL Size: 12,122,886,417 bytes Index: 4 Name: Windows 7 ULTIMATE Description: Windows 7 ULTIMATE Size: 12,285,492,779 bytes. I'm trying to do this for windows 7 x64 and keep getting the following Image Version: 6.1.7600.16385 Processing 1 of 1 - Adding package Package_for_KB2861191~31bf3856ad364e35~amd64~ ~126.96.36.199 [===========================62.5%==== ] An error occurred - Package_for_KB2861191 Error: 0x800f0816 Error: 0x800f0816 DISM failed. No operation was performed. For more information, review the log file.
My co-worker and I are revisiting this process. It kind of fell off the radar due to other 'more important' projects. 🙂 Anyway, after dissecting the commands and your article plus everyone's comments, it looks like it's working for us. The only 1 thing that seemed odd was the progress indicator stopping at 65% on some of the updates; others did run to 100%.
We attributed that to dism seeing that update was already installed. As always, your input and everyone's are welcome. Joseph, this is a great article. I've seen programs that automate the slipstreaming parts by using dism for you.
I ran into a problem after slipstreaming the updates and thought maybe you could help me figure out what to do. After I slipstream, I try installing windows 7 x64 bit. The original install.wim is from a SP1 retail (or OEM) disc. The error message I get is 'Windows could not configure one or more system components. To install windows, restart the computer and then restart the installation'. Every time the PC restarts, it gives me the same error message. I cannot install 7.
I started looking around in the C: Windows System32 Panther directory and after looking through some log files, it seems the problem is caused by the updates requiring.NET Framework 4.5 but.NET Framework 4.5 not being on the disc. There seems to be about 45 messages saying.NET Framework 4.5 isn't found. I cannot figure out how to tell which updates require.NET Framework 4.5 though. Is there an easy way to figure this out? Or is there a way to slipstream.NET Framework 4.5 onto the installation disc so the updates get installed? Thanks for the help! Thank you for the quick reply Joseph.
I've never used Windows PowerShell before and I'm having some troubles following the tutorial you linked me to. I start up Windows PowerShell ISE (not the x86 version). I try running the Mount-WindowsImage command but every time, I get a command not found error message. I also tried it in just normal PowerShell (not the ISE version) and ran across the same problem. The system I'm running PowerShell ISE on is a Windows 7 x64 Home Premium.
I even tried installing the Windows Assessment and Deployment Kit. It said it included the DISM module for Windows 7, among some other versions of Windows. I believe the commands in the link you provided would work in PowerShell ISE for Windows 8.
I just don't have any Window 8 systems. Any suggestions? Thanks for the help!
I also should of mentioned that before I was running a much older version of PowerShell. I just upgraded to version 4. For some reason, I thought Windows Update installed PowerShell version 4. Even with version 4, I still cannot get the Mount-WindowsImage command to run. Here's the version: PS C: Windows system32>$PSVersionTable.PSVersion Major Minor Build Revision ----- ----- ----- -------- 4 0 -1 -1 Here's the error message I get: Mount-WindowsImage Mount-WindowsImage: The term 'Mount-WindowsImage' is not recognized as the name of a cmdlet, function, script file, or operable program.
Check the spelling of the name, or if a path was included, verify that the path is correct and try again. At line:1 char:1 + Mount-WindowsImage + ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ + CategoryInfo: ObjectNotFound: (Mount-WindowsImage:String) , CommandNotFoundException + FullyQualifiedErrorId: CommandNotFoundException. Hi, Thanks for all the info. Whilst I can mount the image and run the command successfully, so far it has been running for nearly 9 hours and has still not completed. My machine has been unusable during this time so I have been using another one. I have had a couple of errors with DISM crashing and I briefly get to see the command prompt window, but it appears to have only parsed 2 of the 70 updates so far and seeing as it crashed I'm not sure it has even applied them.
Have you ever experienced this? Originally I had tried downloading them from the WSUS Catalog and injecting them individually but that was giving me error code 0x8007002. Appreciate any help you can give. Hi, thanks for the heads up. I still have an AIO USB drive with Windows 7 where i install all my PC's from my friends and family.
Patchlevel is December 2013. So its pretty darn old. I download all updates wie WSUS Offline Updater at my home server (Debian Lenny) and share it with Samba to the network. So, if i have to reinstall a PC, install the Edition and Patch it first offline with local patches. Now i thought, how could i bring them into my default installation media (USB Drive)?
Your howto popped up, i give it a try, but i had one major problem: the install.wim is now nearly 9 GB 🙁 I have all 5 editions on that stick with 32 and 64 Bit. With the patches to 12/2013 it was 6,4 GB. Thats a real bummer. Do i really need to apply the patches to all 5 Windows Editions? Another thought was, setting up an WinPE Install Environment on my PXE, so i can install the whole thing over network 🙂. Re: Express updates.
In an SCCM environment you can get around this by using the appropriate update package as a source for the CABs. If you're using WSUS, you can use the WSUS content subfolder.
However, you'll also pick up a load of Office updates in all likelihood which won't install by this method. Alternatively, set up a subordinate WSUS server, configure it only to sync OS updates with your main server, approve the required updates on this server then use its content subfolder once it's finished downloading. I am following your guide, and I can't get it working, maybe I am doing something wrong.
I get the message: An error occured tring to open -% Error: 0x80070003. Doesn't matter if I tried -%f or '%f' or '%u' --- no idea what I am doing. Here is the step I took: 1) copy os image to c: 2) mounted image (had to figure out what all these paths were, was getting error: 123) 3) used your 'The easier way to slipstream Windows updates' (had to find out how to get pc name) 4) I get the message An error occured tring to open -% Error: 0x80070003 After some googling, someone asked the question if they are using WinPE or Windows. I am doing this via Windows OS (active). Was I supposed to uses some software like WinPE? Didn't see it mention here.
A dummy step by step guide would be appreciated. Joseph (or anyone who knows why this might be happening) I am unable to service a Windows 7 x64.WIM image created using Smart Deoploy's capture process. It captures a.WIM of the.VMDK (VMWare virtual machine file) and I am trying to service that.WIM So far I have been successful in mounting the.WIM to a folder on root C: Updates in this example and I can even add packages from a 'package path' that I downloaded using a combo of WSUSOffline and my onsite WSUS server to determine which updates to download.
I have about 204 updates to apply yet when I go to apply I am given this error; 'Error 0x800f081e' As well as when I try to commit the image I get Error 32 this process is in use (I have waited overnight to try to commit to see if it's a timing thing) I have posted a snippet of my log file here; Anyone curious / know my issue and wanna help!? Cheers, Blake. Thanks for this great post Joseph! Here's some tips that summarizes what others have said here and adds some details. It should also help those that get the 0x800f0816 errors. I've put some important text in bold so it's easier to spot if you want to browse through the post quickly later.
The reason for the 0x800f0816 error seems mostly to be that people are trying to slipstream express patches which means that the files doesn't contain the full patch. My recommendation is to use WSUS Offline Update () to download the patches. Some people above have recommended the Windows Updates Downloader tool but it currently seems to have very outdated patch lists so I wouldn't recommend that now as of July 19th 2016 when this was written.
To use WSUS Offline Update download the zip file from the link above and unzip somewhere. Sid And Nancy Ost Rar Files. I'll use C: wsusoffline in my examples so replace the path in the examples if you use something else.
Run C: wsusoffline Updategenerator.exe, click on the options you want and click Start and wait for it to finish. It will take a while. NOTE: Even though WSUS Offline Update downloads xml files from Microsoft with patch lists it still might not include the very latest patches so you'll have to run Windows Update after patching and note down which KBs you're still missing and download them manually if you want to include everything up until today. As new patches are most likely just around the corner it's probably a waste of time though.
Updates will be stored in subfolders under C: wsusoffline client with names matching the Windows version. Windows 7 64Bit will be stored under C: wsusoffline client w61-x64 so that's the path you tell DISM to look in. In case someone doesn't know, Windows 7 has version number 6.1 hence the w61-x64 name (.aspx) Here's the list of folders WSUS Offline Update creates under D: wsusoffline client for the different OS versions you choose. The folders without -x64 are the 32 bit ones. W61, w61-x64: Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 w62-x64: Windows Server 2012 w63, w63-x64: Windows 8.1 and Windows Server 2012 R2 w100, w100-x64: Windows 10 and Windows Server 2016 Here's the command lines I use to patch Windows 7 64 bit. One for the *.cab files and one for the *.msu.
I think you need both to get all patches. Replace D: patch wim with the path you mounted the wim file on. Make sure you run the command in a window with administrative rights. For /R C: wsusoffline client w61-x64%f in (*.cab) do DISM /image:D: patch wim /add-package /packagepath:%f for /R C: wsusoffline client w61-x64%f in (*.msu) do DISM /image:D: patch wim /add-package /packagepath:%f NOTE: Some of the patches downloaded by WSUS Offline Update will most likely not be applicable to whatever particular version you are patching so some will fail. Consider using NTLite to patch instead of DISM () as it has a GUI and can also do some other stuff like automation, turning features on and off and remove individual patches from the list before updating the wim file. Here's a quick list of what you need to do in NTLite to patch 1. Choose Add->Image file and browse to the install.wim file you want to patch All the indexes in the wim files should now be listed in the main window with gray dots in front of them.
Some have just one and others can have several (Like Windows 7 Home, Pro, Ultimate etc) 2. Double-click on the index you want to mount and patch When this is done the dot in from of the index should be green and you should have new menu items in the left column. To add a whole folder with patches (including subfolders) click on Updates under the Integrate heading and then in the top left corner click Add->Folder and subfolder found packages. Browse to for instance C: wsusoffline client w61-x64 for Windows 7 64 bit patches and click Select Folder You can also add drivers and other items. When you want to write all the changes to the wim click Apply at the bottom on the left column and then click Process in the top left corner 5. Enjoy your victory with a cold beverage 😀 Hopefully this is helpful to someone 🙂 Regards Thomas Berg.