Free Software Download Windows 7 Ultimate Edition 32 Bit, Download Windows 7 ISO image
Windows 7 Ultimate Edition 32 Bit

Windows 7 Ultimate Edition 32 Bit

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Windows 7 Ultimate Edition 32 Bit Review

Windows 7 Ultimate Edition 32 Bit contains every new enhancement from Home Premium and Professional, along with plenty of additions that only appear in this edition of the OS.

Except, not quite: because Windows 7 Ultimate and Windows 7 Enterprise are essentially identical. If you have two Windows 7 PCs in front of you, one running Ultimate and one running Enterprise, the only way you’ll be able to tell the difference is by launching the System screen, where it details which version you’re running.

The key difference is how you buy them. Windows 7 Ultimate 32 Bit is available for anyone to buy, whereas Windows 7 Enterprise is only available to business customers who have signed up to a qualifying Microsoft licensing scheme.

This means that Windows Ultimate includes quite a few features that are more appropriate to businesses than to enthusiasts. AppLocker is a good example. This restricts which applications can run on a network, but as it will only run in conjunction with a server running Windows Server 2008 R2 it’s rather unlikely to find a use in the average home.

Of potentially more use is BitLocker. This offers full-disk encryption, tying in with a Trusted Platform Module installed in many business-focused laptops: activate BitLocker, and the only way anyone can get their hands on your sensitive data is by typing in the correct password (or using biometric recognition, such as fingerprint readers). And if they remove the hard disk from the laptop, there’s no way to access any data on the disk.

BitLocker made its debut in Vista, but new to Windows 7 – and again exclusive to the Ultimate and Enterprise editions – is BitLocker To Go. This permits encryption to be used on USB sticks and other portable devices; while information encrypted on the disk can be read by Windows XP and Vista systems (provided the password has been entered, naturally), only Windows 7 systems will be able to write to the encrypted drive.

There are other technical improvements, too, including DirectAccess to enable seamless connections between mobile users and their office network. It’s also possible to switch your OS between 35 different languages, which isn’t possible in either the Home Premium or Professional editions. Support for booting from Virtual Hard Disks is another benefit Ultimate holds over its lesser brethren, and we explain how to do just that in our article on


Microsoft is offering six versions of Windows 7: Windows 7 Starter, Windows 7 Home, Windows 7 Premium, Windows 7 Professional, Windows 7 Ultimate, Windows 7 OEM, and Windows 7 Enterprise. The three versions that Redmond will be promoting most heavily are Windows 7 Home Premium, Windows 7 Professional, and Windows 7 Ultimate, although Windows 7 Starter will also be available to consumers.

Windows 7 Ultimate Edition 32 bit will support both 32-bit and 64-bit systems. The bare minimum requirements for the 32-bit include a 1GHz processor, 1GB RAM, 16GB available hard-disk space, and a DirectX 9 graphics device with WDDM 1.0 or higher driver. 64-bit systems will require at least a 1 GHz processor, 2GB RAM, 20GB of free space on your hard drive, and a DirectX 9 graphics device with WDDM 1.0 or higher driver. A touch-screen monitor is required to take advantage of the native touch features. Do note that some users have claimed to have limited success running the Windows 7 beta with less than 1GB of RAM, but that’s not recommended.

Basically, it works like this: Windows 7 Home Premium gives you all of the essentials. From there, Windows 7 Professional adds a couple more features. One more step up gets you the top of the line Windows 7 Ultimate which has all the bells and whistles. Here is a diagram, straight from Microsoft, that gives a good general overview of this:

Windows 7 Home Premium

Let’s start with Windows Home Premium. Home Premium retails for around $199 full version and $119 upgrade version. Microsoft recommends Home Premium for the most basic computer users, who use their computers to do common things such as email, surf the web, edit documents, etc.

The next step up from Home Premium is Windows 7 Professional, which adds three major features: XP Mode, Domain Join, and the ability to back up to a home or business network.

If you want to run Windows XP inside of Windows 7, this can be done for free by using VMware Player and an old Windows XP install disc, if you have one laying around.

Ability to backup to a home or business network. This is another feature that can be replaced using several of the great freeware apps out there. If you are planning on using this a feature like this at the office, take into consideration that most businesses do not use Windows backup. The majority of the time, they use specialized solutions.

Windows 7 Professional

Windows 7 Professional, the middle class of the Windows versions, will run you approximately $299 for a full version, and $199 for an upgrade. As previously mentioned, Professional adds XP Mode, Domain Join, and network backup upgrades from Home Basic.

Now, what features does Professional lack from Ultimate. Two main things: Bitlocker, and multilingual support.

– Bitlocker is an addition that allows you to encrypt your hard drive for better security. As you may have guessed, there are plenty of freeware apps out there that could easily replace the functionality of Bitlocker. However, they may not be as convenient to use.

Windows 7 Ultimate 32 Bit

Windows 7 Ultimate costs approximately $319 for a full version and $219 for an upgrade, a $20 jump in both cases from Professional. Because Windows 7 Ultimate is the highest version, there’s no upgrade to compare it to.

Worth the upgrade? If you are debating between Professional and Ultimate, you might as well swing the extra 20 bucks and go for Ultimate. If you are debating between Home Basic and Ultimate, you decide.


Download link for Windows 7 Ultimate 64 Bit


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