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Windows 7: Integrate7 script automatically download and slipstream all updates!

17 Jan 2020   #111
JonW

Windows 7 Ultimate x64
 
 

Great stuff!


My System SpecsSystem Spec
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18 Jan 2020   #112
wkeller

Windows 7 Professional x64
 
 

New version 2.20

- Included January 2020 Monthly Rollup Update (KB4534310)
- Included January 2020 Security and Quality Rollup for .NET Framework (KB4535102)
- Included January 2020 Servicing stack update (KB4536952)

--> Integrate v2.20 <--

New version 2.20 with drivers (USB3, AHCI, RAID and NVMe).
- Includes everything as above
- Includes various USB3, AHCI, RAID, NVMe drivers (based on win-raid forum), which should cover many (most) of hardware.

--> Integrate v2.20 with drivers <--
My System SpecsSystem Spec
19 Jan 2020   #113
ZakGordon7

Windows 7 Pro 64-bit
 
 

General update:

After i had installed those last updates manually (Jan 2020 ones) i was again greeted with that 'unsupported hardware' pop-up and blocked from WU.

I just had to re-run the wufuc tool and that solved that issue, so it seems those last updates contain older blocking updates from before?

Also i simply got the Integrate7 build of Windows 7 to activate by using my original key, no problem and no need to call anyone etc.

Thanks wkeller for all your work here
My System SpecsSystem Spec
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21 Jan 2020   #114
negg

windows 10 64 bit
 
 

Hi when is Feb updates going to be integrated?
My System SpecsSystem Spec
4 Weeks Ago   #115
JohnM40

Windows 7 Home Premium 64bit.
 
 

WKeller,


NOt the sharpest knife in the drawer as to how all this comes together.



Ran your latest update using a Windows 7 Ultimate en x64 file. When the update completed it generated a Windows 7 x86 en file. Is the x64 version available in this file?


Great Work.!!
My System SpecsSystem Spec
4 Weeks Ago   #116
ian50

Windows 7 Pro x64
 
 

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by wkeller View Post
New version 2.20

- Included January 2020 Monthly Rollup Update (KB4534310)
- Included January 2020 Security and Quality Rollup for .NET Framework (KB4535102)
- Included January 2020 Servicing stack update (KB4536952)

--> Integrate v2.20 <--

New version 2.20 with drivers (USB3, AHCI, RAID and NVMe).
- Includes everything as above
- Includes various USB3, AHCI, RAID, NVMe drivers (based on win-raid forum), which should cover many (most) of hardware.

--> Integrate v2.20 with drivers <--

Very sharp and helpful. Thanks for this.
I've tried to follow the logic in the cmd file and have applied it to a legit Win7 iso for installation at some later point. The cmd run finished with a "all finished" comment so I assume all went as it was supposed to.

I don't understand, though, how the USB3 drivers become embedded in the wim.
Any help here, please ?
I would prefer not to go through the tedium of an install to find the USB3 ports are uninitialised.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
3 Weeks Ago   #117
dsperber

Windows 7 Pro x64 (1), Win7 Pro X64 (2)
 
 

Have been experimenting with the "other" similar thread (from SIW2), and am now going to experiment with this one.

One thing I would like to do is run the Intel Chipset INF Utility internally in the Win7 install facilitated by your tool. The "chipset drivers" installed this way address the several assorted PCI* and SM* etc. "other devices" which normally appear in Device Manager post-install. There are no real INF/CAT/SYS files as such that you can simply place in a \Drivers folder which will get picked up automatically.

I see that you have a folder named \ExtraScripts which seems to be designed to support just this function, namely to run additional EXE-type stuff if necessary. And its seems running SetupChipset.exe (and also providing the related folder of chipset driver files used by the utility) all placed in this folder of yours, along with an appropriate CMD file to execute it, would do the trick.

If this would work, my plan would be to include version 10.1.17 of the Intel chipset utility in a new folder, along with a simple CMD to run it:

Code:
@echo off
 SetupChipset.exe -s -noreboot
I'm not sure about the additional command-line parameters needed, but they could be adjusted if necessary. If these are not correct, do you know what the correct operand(s) should be, if any?

The important question here is will this pre-install step work, to invoke the Intel INF chipset utility during the Win7 install so as to eliminate the appearance othe related "other devices" in Device Manager which would then require my manually running the Intel INF chipset utility post-install.

Thank.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
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3 Weeks Ago   #118
dsperber

Windows 7 Pro x64 (1), Win7 Pro X64 (2)
 
 

One more question. In post #1 of this thread in your description of what happens when the tool gets run:

Quote:
4. Downloads all Windows 7 updates up to January 2020, including recommended updates, including IE11, NET 4.8, DirectX 9 June 2010, RDP 8.0 server and RDP 8.1 client.

This step is skipped if updates are already downloaded (and are available in hotfixes folder)
Does this take many hours, or approximately how much time? Are all updates actually downloaded one at a time, as the original MSU files? The downloadable Simplix pack (850MB) has them all pre-stored thus allowing them to be run offline, and your method is different. I just wonder what happens if it is necessary to re-run Intergrate7.cmd again for whatever reason, if the complete set of individual downloads previously performed must be repeated all over again?

As they are downloaded are they being stored directly into the \Hotfixes folder itself, so that if the Integrate7.cmd needs to be re-run the hours spent downloading these updates will not have to be repeated?

If they're not downloaded directly into \Hotfixes as MSU files, does this mean there is no way to avoid many hours of direct download? Or wherever they are downloaded to, could you not look there as well if Integrate7.cmd gets re-run, in order to make the re-run more efficient?


And finally, what are the text files provided in \Hotfixes? Does your tool use those lists for optional logic paths (perhaps controlled by other 0/1 switch settings) so that we should not touch them?

Are we supposed to optionally edit (or delete) those lists for some optional reason we might consider? Or must they remain untouched and as-is?
My System SpecsSystem Spec
3 Weeks Ago   #119
SIW2

Microsoft Community Contributor Award Recipient

Vista x64 / 7 X64
 
 

Either

sources\$oem$\$$\Setup\Scripts\SetupComplete.cmd

or

%WINDIR%\Setup\Scripts\SetupComplete.cmd


If a SetupComplete.cmd file is found, it is executed. Otherwise, installation continues normally.



If you look inside WK's cmd file you will see what he is doing:
Code:
 echo        @echo OFF>"%~dp0DVD\sources\$oem$\$$\Setup\Scripts\SetupComplete.cmd"


Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by dsperber View Post
Have been experimenting with the "other" similar thread (from SIW2), and am now going to experiment with this one.

One thing I would like to do is run the Intel Chipset INF Utility internally in the Win7 install facilitated by your tool. The "chipset drivers" installed this way address the several assorted PCI* and SM* etc. "other devices" which normally appear in Device Manager post-install. There are no real INF/CAT/SYS files as such that you can simply place in a \Drivers folder which will get picked up automatically.

I see that you have a folder named \ExtraScripts which seems to be designed to support just this function, namely to run additional EXE-type stuff if necessary. And its seems running SetupChipset.exe (and also providing the related folder of chipset driver files used by the utility) all placed in this folder of yours, along with an appropriate CMD file to execute it, would do the trick.

If this would work, my plan would be to include version 10.1.17 of the Intel chipset utility in a new folder, along with a simple CMD to run it:

[code @echo off
SetupChipset.exe -s -noreboot[/code]I'm not sure about the additional command-line parameters needed, but they could be adjusted if necessary. If these are not correct, do you know what the correct operand(s) should be, if any?

The important question here is will this pre-install step work, to invoke the Intel INF chipset utility during the Win7 install so as to eliminate the appearance othe related "other devices" in Device Manager which would then require my manually running the Intel INF chipset utility post-install.

Thank.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
3 Weeks Ago   #120
dsperber

Windows 7 Pro x64 (1), Win7 Pro X64 (2)
 
 

Quote   Quote: Originally Posted by SIW2 View Post
%WINDIR%\Setup\Scripts\SetupComplete.cmd

If a SetupComplete.cmd file is found, it is executed. Otherwise, installation continues normally.
So this is like your 7UP method.

Quote:
If you look inside WK's cmd file you will see what he is doing:
Code:
 echo       @echo OFF>"%~dp0DVD\sources\$oem$\$$\Setup\Scripts\SetupComplete.cmd"
I would never think to look inside either his or your CMD file. But now that you point it out I guess I can follow along.

However I then still ask what \ExtraScripts is for, if not "extra scripts" to be run? In the absence of written instructions or description or README somewhere, we're left to our own intuitiion and experience to try and figure this out. Now that you've pointed out where (as with your 7UP) the running of the Intel chipset utilty should/could be placed, I'm fine with it. But I still would like to understand what \ExtraScripts is for, and whether or not running the INtel chipset utility via THIS folder method would also work or actually WOULD NOT accomplish the goal?

The expanded contents of his ZIP shows:



and the samples that are pre-populated into \ExtraScripts show, for example, installing Flash Player. Seems like a convenience to do it automatically using this tool. So why not also run the Intel chipset utility here as well?

I'm asking to learn. The first few posts on this thread are very detailed and informative. But there's no mention of \ExtraScripts, so I'm asking here.
My System SpecsSystem Spec
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 Integrate7 script automatically download and slipstream all updates!




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