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Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Download Microsoft Windows


Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor is a free download. This will show you how to download and use Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor to get a report to see if your computer can run Windows 7. When the report is finished you will see which upgrade options are available and get guidance on fixing the system, program, and devices issues it finds before you install.

  • 3 Visit Microsoft’s Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Web site and click the Download the Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor button. In Microsoft’s traditional sleight of hand, your click fetches a more complicated Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor page. 4 On the second Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor page, click the Download button.
  • Download Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor 2.0.4000.0 for Windows for free, without any viruses, from Uptodown. Try the latest version of Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor for Windows.

This article describes how to upgrade eligible Windows Phone 8.1 devices to Windows 10 Mobile. See the How to determine whether an upgrade is available for a device section to determine whether your device is eligible for the update.
The Windows Phone 8.1 to Windows 10 Mobile upgrade uses an 'opt-in' or 'seeker' model. An eligible device must 'opt-in' to be offered the upgrade.
For consumers, the Windows 10 Mobile Upgrade Advisor app is available from the Windows Store to perform the opt-in.
For Enterprises, Microsoft is offering a centralized management solution through Mobile Device Management (MDM) that can push a management policy to each eligible device to perform the opt-in.
If you use a list of allowed apps (whitelisting) through MDM, see the documentation here to make sure system apps are whitelisted before you upgrade to Windows 10 Mobile. Also, be aware that there are known issues listed in the documentation that could adversely affect the device after you upgrade. See this documentation for rules to avoid.
Some enterprises may want to control the availability of the Windows 10 Mobile upgrade to their users. With the opt-in model, the enterprise can blacklist the Upgrade Advisor app to prevent their users from upgrading prematurely. For more information about how to blacklist the Upgrade Advisor app, see the How to blacklist the Upgrade Advisor app section. Enterprises that have blacklisted the Upgrade Advisor app can use the solution that's described in this article to select the upgrade timing on a per-device basis.

More Information

To provide enterprises with a solution that's independent of the Upgrade Advisor, a new registry key in the registry configuration service provider (CSP) is available. A special GUID key value is defined. When Microsoft Update (MU) detects the presence of the registry key value on a device, any available upgrade will be made available to the device.


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  • Windows Phone 8.1 device with an available upgrade to Windows 10 Mobile.

  • Device connected to Wi-Fi or cellular network to perform scan for upgrade.

  • Device is already enrolled with a MDM session.

  • Device is able to receive the management policy.

  • MDM is capable of pushing the management policy to devices. (The minimum version for popular MDM providers that support the solution in this article are: InTune: 5.0.5565, AirWatch: 8.2, Mobile Iron: 9.0.)

Instructions for the MDM server

The registry CSP is used to push the GUID value to the following registry key for which the Open Mobile Alliance (OMA) Device Management (DM) client has Read/Write access and for which the Device Update service has Read access.


The complete SyncML command for the solution is as follows.
Note The SyncML may vary, depending on your MDM solution.

The OMA DM server policy description is provided in the following table:



Data Type




After the device consumes the policy, it will be able to receive an available upgrade.
To disable the policy, either delete the OMADM registry key or set the EnterpriseUpgrade string value to anything other than the GUID.

How to determine whether an upgrade is available for a device

The Windows 10 Mobile Upgrade Advisor app is not designed or intended for Enterprise customers who want to automate the upgrade process.
However, the Windows 10 Mobile Upgrade Advisor app is the best mechanism to determine when an upgrade is available. The app dynamically queries whether the upgrade is released for this device model and associated mobile operator (MO).
We recommend that enterprises use a pilot device with the Windows 10 Mobile Upgrade Advisor app installed. The pilot device provides the device model and MO used by the enterprise. When you run the app on the pilot device, it will tell you that either an upgrade is available, that the device is eligible for upgrade, or that an upgrade is not available for this device.
Note The availability of Windows 10 Mobile as an update for existing Windows Phone 8.1 devices varies by device manufacturer, device model, country or region, mobile operator or service provider, hardware limitations, and other factors. To check for compatibility and other important installation information, see the Windows 10 mobile page.

How to blacklist the Upgrade Advisor app

Some enterprises may want to block their users from installing the Windows 10 Mobile Upgrade Advisor app. With Windows Phone 8.1, you can allow or deny individual apps by adding specific app publishers or the app globally unique identifier (GUID) from the Window Phone Store to an allow or deny XML list. The GUID for a particular application can be found in the URL for the app in the phone store. For example, the GUID to the Windows Phone Upgrade Adviser is listed in the following location:
For more information about how to do this, see the Try it out: restrict Windows Phone 8.1 apps topic on TechNet.

Hi All,

I am currently using a Dell Inspiron 6400 notebook pc running Win XP Pro' - fully updated to .Net Framework 3.5 or possibly 4(Client Profile?), and having tried twice and failed to install Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor directly from Microsofts' own website using the microsoft download manager, I am now very fed up.

The file still does not download properly. When I look for the icon in 'my downloads', the icon looks nothing like it does when I have dowloaded, installed AND ran it from my other pc's - all running Windows Vista (either Home Basic, Home Premium (with a non functioning windows media centre) or Home Premium with a functional version of Windows Media Centre).

If I click on the icon, a dialogue box asks me to either open it with one a choice of applications - none of which work - or asks me to choose other options none of which work. At some point in this process of trying to install by clicking on what I can only describe as a 'broken icon', I see a page which says either that 'Windows' or 'Microsoft' does not recognise this type of MIME file - or words to that effect. I call the file icon broken, because it looks just like an icon usually looks when the APPLICATION that created the original file e.g. Word 2003 is no longer present on the pc but the created file is. These 'broken' icons referrring to personal files stored either on the C drive or an external drive then revert to the correct image when the application has been re-installed.

I have seen this happen many, many times in the past when I had to do the MULTIPLE FULL DESTRUCTIVE RECOVERIES on a previous Windows XP Home Edition notebook pc. After the 4th full destructive recovery (I had to do more than Eight before I finally gave up a got a Windows Vista PC), I decided to keep ALL personal files and folders on an external drive and only use the C drive for the Operating System and Applications. SOME personal files and folders were stored on the C drive of that Win' XP H.E. notebook while in use e.g. Desktop Wallpapers, music, video clips etc, but I ALWAYS had a back up of them on an external drive.

Why would this be happening? The download came from the microsoft website for ****** sake!!

Does anyone know if the Windows 7 upgrade advisor does actually work on a Wondows XP Professional notebook pc?

The website that has the download link claims that any version of XP can be upgraded (via a clean install) to windows 7, and that the pc with Windows XP only needs to be running .Net Frame work version 2.0 or above. It even says that if the Win' XP pc does NOT have .Net Framework 2.0 or above that either the wondows 7 upgrade advisor or the ' installation process for the upgrade advisor (I can't remember which) that the XP pc will be scanned to check the version, the right version will be installed and then the upgrade advisor will install and run - or something like that.

But the upgrade advisor will not even download properly on MY Win XP Pro' notebook - my pc spec's are:

Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Download Microsoft Windows

Win XP Pro - fully updated.

Upgrade Advisor Apk Download

ALL other app's are also fully updated:

Ms Office 2007 SBE + Access 2007

Norton Internet Security 2012

Norton Utilities 14

Norton Ghost 12

Norton Go Back 4.0

Java Runtime, Adobe Active X, Adobe Shockwave, Adobe reader etc and many other 'small apps that run in background' and help 'other' apps like IE8; photo ,music and video codesc etc, that sort of thing.

Any help is greatly appreciated, as it will always be

Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Download Microsoft Windows 10

Many Regards

Windows 7 Upgrade Advisor Download Microsoft Windows 10 Free Full Version