If your company is staying with Windows then it's going to move to Windows 7 eventually. That means you need to be prepared to make the decision about when and how to migrate. Here are a few useful files and utilities on the Microsoft site to make you the Windows 7 expert in your company.
If your company is staying with Windows then it's going to move to Windows 7 eventually. That means you need to be prepared to make the decision about when and how to migrate. Here are a few useful files and utilities on the Microsoft site to make you the Windows 7 expert in your company.Windows 7 Product Guide: The Microsoft marketing department wrote this colorful font-filled brochure to tell your boss about the differences between all the Windows versions. There isn't a lot of detailed information in it, but you should always know what your boss is reading.
Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor: If you're planning to upgrade existing systems that are running XP or Vista, the Advisor can help to identify incompatible hardware or software. It's no substitute for real-life testing but it's a good place to start.
Windows Licensing Fact Sheet: Did you know that Microsoft's volume license programs can only be used for upgrades and not for installation on a bare PC with no version of Windows installed? Did you know volume licenses cannot be used to upgrade any Home versions of Windows? This sheet outlines what's "legal" and what isn't.
Deploying Windows 7 Essential Guidance: This document really does live up to its name, and it contains a great discussion of all the tools and procedures that you'll need in migrating a company to Windows 7.
Windows Easy Transfer: Although there is no in-place upgrade path from XP to Windows 7 on a PC, this tool provides a way to move system or application settings and data. The other option for this is the User State Migration Tool, which is part of the Windows 7 AIK.
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