64 bit windows image component

64 bit windows image component

Для демонстрации возможностей поиска в базе Animal-ID,
вы можете ввести тестовый номер чипа: 643094100156084.

В данном разделе Вы можете скачать драйверы необходимые для корректной работы локальной программы Animal-id, а так же других програмных продуктов поставляемых торговлй группой Globalvet.

Обращаем Ваше внимание на то, что предоставляемый инсталлятор локальной программы при установке автоматически запросит все необходимые файлы, драйвера, надстройки и оболочки.

Сведения:

Требования к системе:

Компонент Windows Imaging (WIC) обеспечивает работу приложений с функциями WIC, предназначенных для отображения и редактирования любых форматов изображений, для которых установлен WIC-совместимый кодек, а также записывать метаданные в файлы изображений и читать их.

Сведения:

Требования к системе:

Компонент Windows Imaging поддерживает обнаружение новых особых форматов изображений (например, RAW). Любое приложение, которое использует компонент WIC, может использовать новые форматы изображений, пока на компьютере для них установлены кодеки (кодировщики / декодеры). Компонент WIC включает в себя кодеки для форматов JPEG, TIFF, GIF, PNG и BMP, более надежные, чем предыдущие версии кодеков для этих форматов, а также поддерживает высокопроизводительный формат Windows Media Photo. Кроме этого, компонент WIC содержит средства чтения и записи метаданных, а также позволяет приложениям сохранять свои собственные метаданные в файлах изображений, чтобы не создавать дополнительных файлов.

Обеспечивает корректную передачу данных от ручного сканера ANIMAL-ID FX-PET к компьютеру через USB порт. Поставляется в составе программного обеспечения со сканером.

Сведения:

Требования к системе:

Обеспечивает корректную передачу данных от ручного сканера ANIMAL-ID Universal II к компьютеру через COM порт. Поставляется в составе программного обеспечения со сканером.

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Windows Image Files and Catalog Files Overview

Windows System Image Manager (WindowsВ SIM) uses Windows image (.wim) files and catalog (.clg) files to display the available components and packages that can be added to an answer file (Unattend.xml). Windows images and catalog files contain configurable settings that you can modify after the component or package is added to an answer file.

Install.wim is located in the Sources folder of your Windows Installation Media download. See OEM deployment of Windows 10 for desktop editions for steps to make and deploy Windows images.

You can open Windows SIM by searching your computer for «Windows System Image Manager».

Supported architectures

Windows SIM can create catalog files for Windows images of the following architecture types

x86 version of Windows

x86-based systems, x64-based systems, and ARM-based systems

x64 version of Windows

x64-based systems only

Don’t have an x86 PC handy?

Windows Image Files

A Windows image file contains one or more compressed Windows images. Each Windows image in a Windows image file contains a list of all of the components, settings, and packages that are available with that Windows image.

Limitations of Windows Image Files

The following list describes some of the limitations of using Windows image files:

Because of these limitations, WindowsВ SIM uses catalog files to create an answer file.

Catalog Files

A catalog file is a binary file that only includes the settings and packages in a Windows image. Catalog files (.clg) are only used by Windows SIM and is not used by other deployment tools, nor is it required to install Windows. When Windows SIM creates a catalog file, it queries the Windows image for a list of all the settings and state of each setting in that image. Because the contents of a Windows image can change over time, you must re-create the catalog file whenever you update a Windows image.

Because only administrators can open Windows images, you must have administrator permissions on the system to create a catalog file.

When WindowsВ SIM opens a Windows image file or catalog file, all of the configurable components and packages inside that image are displayed in the Windows Image pane. You can then add components and settings to an answer file.

Contents of a Catalog File

A catalog file contains the following information:

Benefits of Catalog Files

Catalog files have several advantages over Windows image files:

Troubleshooting

«The catalog file for Windows Image (image name) cannot be opened for the following reason:

Cannot find the catalog file associated with the Windows image (image name)

You must have a valid catalog file to continue. Do you want to create a catalog file?»

Fix: Click Yes to create a catalog file. After you’ve created the catalog file, this message will no longer appear.

«Access denied»

«Catalog creation failed to complete. This 64-bit version of Windows SIM can only create catalogs for 64-bit Windows images. For a list of supported architecture types, see link below.»

What’s going on: WindowsВ SIM can’t create x86 or ARM catalog files from a 64-bit Windows installation.

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Download Windows Imaging Component

For both the 32-bit and 64-bit flavors of older Windows platforms

While more recent releases of Windows operating systems come with the Windows Imaging Component included by default, older platform releases from Microsoft can have WIC integrated. The Redmond company has made available two standalone downloads of the Windows Imaging Component, tailored to 32-bit (x86) and 64-bit (x64) copies of Windows XP Service Pack 2 and Windows Server 2003. Operating systems such as Windows XP SP3, Windows Vista, Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 and R2, already feature WIC.

“WIC technology provides an extensible framework for working with images and with image metadata. WIC makes it possible for independent software vendors and independent hardware vendors to develop their own image codecs and to obtain the same platform support as standard image formats. For example, these standard image formats include TIFF, JPEG, PNG, GIF, BMP, and WMPhoto formats. WIC is included in Windows Vista. Additionally, WIC is available as a download for Windows XP,” Microsoft explained.

WIC-enabled applications can take advantage of the technology from Microsoft in order to not only display and edit a variety of image formats, but also to manage metadata associated with the images. This, of course, requires the presence of the Windows Imaging Component, as well as of a WIC-compliant CODEC. Specifically, camera manufacturers around the world are responsible for building codecs designed to interface with WIC. As a result, customers are able to enjoy support for proprietary image formats in Windows.

“The Windows Imaging Component supports discovery of new and proprietary (e.g., Raw) image formats. Any application that uses WIC can take advantage of new image formats as soon as their CODECs (encoder/decoders) are installed on the computer. WIC includes updated CODECs for JPEG, TIFF, GIF, PNG, & BMP that are more secure than previously released CODECs for these formats, and also supports a new high-performance image format called Windows Media Photo. Additionally, WIC provides metadata readers and writers for common image metadata formats, and enables applications to preserve their own metadata inside image files so they don’t need to create «sidecar files»,” Microsoft added.

Windows Imaging Component (32-bit) and (64-bit) are available for download here.

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WinPE: Mount and Customize

Common customizations:

Get the Windows Assessment and Deployment Kit with Windows PE tools

Create a set of either 32-bit or 64-bit Windows PE files

Before you can customize WinPE, you need to have a WinPE image to work with. If you need to get a WinPE image, see WinPE: Create USB bootable drive to learn how.

Mount the Windows PE boot image

Use DISM to mount the WinPE image into a temporary location on your technician PC:

Add customizations

Add device drivers (.inf files)

Use DISM /add-driver to add a device driver to your WinPE image.

You can add multiple drivers to an image by using one command, but it’s often easier to troubleshoot problems if you add each driver package individually.

To learn more about drivers, see Add device drivers (.inf files). To see all available DISM driver servicing options, see DISM driver servicing command-line options.

Add packages/languages/optional components/.cab files

WinPE has packages that you can add with DISM to enable additional features and languages. Use DISM /add-package to add optional components to your image. When you add a WinPE optional component, make sure that you add both the optional component and its associated language packs.

To learn more about available optional components and languages, see WinPE: Add packages (Optional Components Reference).

Add files and folders

Copy files and folders into the C:\WinPE_amd64\mount folder. These files will show up in the X:\ folder in WinPE.

Don’t add too many files, as these will slow down WinPE and can fill up the available memory in the default RAMDisk environment.

Add a startup script

You can also call other batch files or command line scripts from this file.

For Plug and Play or networking support, make sure that you include a call to wpeinit in your customized Startnet.cmd script. For more info, see Wpeinit and Startnet.cmd: Using WinPE Startup Scripts.

Add an app

Create an app directory inside the mounted WinPE image.

Copy the necessary app files to the local WinPE directory.

Test the app later by booting WinPE and running the application from the X: directory.

If your app requires temporary storage, or if WinPE becomes unresponsive when it runs an app, you may need to increase the amount of temporary storage (scratch space) allocated to WinPE.

To automatically launch a shell or application that runs when WinPE starts, add the path location to the Winpeshl.ini file. For more info, see Winpeshl.ini Reference: Launching an app when WinPE starts.

Add temporary storage (scratch space)

WinPE reserves memory on the X: drive to unpack the WinPE files, plus additional temporary file storage, known as scratch space, that can be used by your applications. By default, this is 512MB for PCs with more than 1GB of RAM, otherwise the default is 32MB. Valid values are 32, 64, 128, 256, or 512.

Replace the background image

If you’ve got multiple versions of WinPE, you can set the background image so you can instantly tell which version of WinPE is running.

Change the security permissions of the WinPE background image file ( \windows\system32\winpe.jpg ). This allows you to modify or delete the file.

Right-click the C:\WinPE_amd64\mount\windows\system32\winpe.jpg file, and select Properties > Security tab > Advanced.

Next to Owner, select Change. Change the owner to Administrators.

Apply the changes, and exit the Properties window to save changes.

Right-click the C:\WinPE_amd64\mount\windows\system32\winpe.jpg file, and select Properties > Security tab > Advanced.

Modify the permissions for Administrators to allow full access.

Apply the changes, and exit the Properties window to save changes.

Replace the winpe.jpg file with your own image file.

Set the power scheme to high performance

Note: Using the high performance power scheme can make the device run hotter than usual.

Add answer file settings

Add updates to WinPE (if needed)

You can apply updates to your WinPE image, but you’ll only need to for certain situations.

If you’ve been instructed to apply an update to your WinPE image, you’ll have to first download the latest update for your WinPE version from the Microsoft update catalog. Updates for WinPE are included in updates for the matching version of Windows 10. You can find information about the latest available updates for Windows 10 at Windows 10 update history.

Download the latest update.

Apply the update to your mounted WinPE image.

Where Windows10.0-kbxxxxx.msu is the name of the update file

Lock in the update:

Unmount the Windows PE image and create media

Unmount the WinPE image, committing changes.

Create bootable media, such as a USB flash drive.

Boot the media. WinPE starts automatically. After the WinPE window appears, the wpeinit command runs automatically. This may take a few minutes. Verify your customizations.

Troubleshooting

To delete a working directory:

In some cases, you may not be able to recover the mounted image. DISM protects you from accidentally deleting the working directory, so you may have to try the following steps to get access to delete the mounted directory. Try each of the following steps:

Try remounting the image:

Try unmounting the image, discarding the changes:

Try cleaning up the resources associated with the mounted image:

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WinPE Optional Components (OC) Reference

Add feature packages, also known as optional components, to Windows PE (WinPE).

Where to get WinPE Optional Components

WinPE optional components become available when you install the Windows Preinstallation Environment with the Windows Assessment and Deployment Kit (ADK). Starting with Windows 10, version 1809, WinPE is an addon to the ADK that you download and install after you install the ADK.

Optional components are available in 32- and 64-bit architectures. The OCs you add to your WinPE image must be from the same ADK build and have the same architecture as your WinPE image. You can find WinPE optional components in the following locations after you install the ADK:

How to add Optional Components

Some optional components have prerequisites that must be installed in order. The table below includes information about prerequisites.

Before adding OCs to a WinPE image, you need a WinPE image (boot.wim). See WinPE: Create bootable media to learn how to make a set of WinPE working files that include a WinPE image. You’ll find boot.wim at sources\boot.wim in your working files.

Many WinPE optional components come split into two parts, a language-neutral package, and a set of language-specific packages. When installing an OC that has language-specific packages, you need to first add the language-neutral OC, and then add at least one of its associated language-specific packages. The language-specific and language-neutral resources must be of the same version. You can find OCs in the following folders:

WinPE Optional Components

Note: Windows PE and Windows RE don’t support general wireless networking functions.

Your version of Windows Windows images you can create catalog files from
Windows PowerShell/WinPE-PlatformID WinPE-PlatformID contains the Windows PowerShell cmdlets to retrieve the Platform Identifier of the physical machine.

Dependencies: Install WinPE-WMI and WinPE-SecureStartup before you install WinPE-PlatformID.

To use the Windows PowerShell cmdlet to retrieve the Platform Identifier, you will need install WinPE-PowerShell package.

Windows PowerShell/WinPE-PowerShell WinPE-PowerShell contains Windows PowerShell–based diagnostics that simplify using Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI) to query the hardware during manufacturing. You can create Windows PowerShell–based deployment and administrative Windows PE–based tools. In addition to deployment, you can use Windows PowerShell for recovery scenarios. Customers can boot in Windows RE and then use Windows PowerShell scripts to resolve issues. Customers are not limited to the toolsets that run in Windows PE. Similarly, you can build scripted offline solutions to recover some computers from no-boot scenarios.

Dependencies: Install WinPE-WMI > WinPE-NetFX > WinPE-Scripting before you install WinPE-PowerShell.

Windows PowerShell/WinPE-DismCmdlets WinPE-DismCmdlets contains the DISM PowerShell module, which includes cmdlets used for managing and servicing Windows images.

Dependencies: Install WinPE-WMI > WinPE-NetFX > WinPE-Scripting > WinPE-PowerShell before you install WinPE-DismCmdlets.

Windows PowerShell/WinPE-SecureBootCmdlets WinPE-SecureBootCmdlets contains the PowerShell cmdlets for managing the UEFI (Unified Extensible Firmware Interface) environment variables for Secure Boot.

Dependencies: Install WinPE-WMI > WinPE-NetFX > WinPE-Scripting > WinPE-PowerShell before you install WinPE-SecureBootCmdlets.

Windows PowerShell/WinPE-StorageWMI WinPE-StorageWMI contains PowerShell cmdlets for storage management. These cmdlets use the Windows Storage Management API (SMAPI) to manage local storage, such as disk, partition, and volume objects. Or, these cmdlets use the Windows SMAPI together with array storage management by using a storage management provider. WinPE-StorageWMI also contains Internet SCSI (iSCSI) Initiator cmdlets for connecting a host computer or server to virtual disks on external iSCSI-based storage arrays through an Ethernet network adapter or iSCSI Host Bus Adapter (HBA).

Dependencies: Install WinPE-WMI > WinPE-NetFX > WinPE-Scripting > WinPE-PowerShell before you install WinPE-StorageWMI.

Recovery/WinPE-Rejuv WinPE-Rejuv is used by Windows Recovery Environment (Windows RE). This package is included in the base winre.wim file.
Recovery/WinPE-SRT WinPE-SRT is used by Windows RE. This package is included in the base winre.wim file.
Recovery/WinPE-WinReCfg WinPE-WinReCfg contains the Winrecfg.exe tool, and it enables the following scenarios:

Dependencies: Install WinPE-Scripting to make sure that full scripting functionality is available when you are using WinPE-NetFX and WinPE-HTA. The installation order is irrelevant.

Scripting/WinPE-WMI WinPE-WMI contains a subset of the Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI) providers that enable minimal system diagnostics. WMI is the infrastructure for management data and operations on Windows-based operating systems. You can write WMI scripts or applications to automate administrative tasks on remote computers. Additionally, WMI supplies management data to other parts of the operating system and products.
Setup/Winpe-LegacySetup Winpe-LegacySetup contains all Setup files from the \Sources folder on the Windows media. Add this optional component when you service Setup or the \Sources folder on the Windows media. You must add this optional component together with the optional component for the Setup feature. To add a new Boot.wim file to the media, add the parent WinPE-Setup, either of the children (WinPE-Setup-Client or WinPE-Setup-Server), and Media optional components. Media Setup is required to support Windows Server 2008 R2 installation.
Setup/WinPE-Setup WinPE-Setup is the parent of WinPE-Setup-Client and WinPE-Setup-Server. It contains all Setup files from the \Sources folder that are common to the client and the server.
Setup/WinPE-Setup-Client WinPE-Setup-Client contains the client branding files for the parent WinPE-Setup optional component.

Dependencies: Install WinPE-Setup before you install WinPE-Setup-Client.

Setup/WinPE-Setup-Server WinPE-Setup-Server includes the server branding files for the parent WinPE-Setup optional component.

Dependencies: Install WinPE-Setup before you install WinPE-Setup-Server.

Startup/WinPE-SecureStartup WinPE-SecureStartup enables provisioning and management of BitLocker and the Trusted Platform Module (TPM). It includes BitLocker command-line tools, BitLocker WMI management libraries, a TPM driver, TPM Base Services (TBS), the Win32_TPM class, the BitLocker Unlock Wizard, and BitLocker UI libraries. The TPM driver provides better support for both BitLocker and the TPM in this preboot environment.

Dependencies: Install WinPE-WMI before you install WinPE-SecureStartup.

Storage/WinPE-EnhancedStorage WinPE-EnhancedStorage enables Windows to discover additional functionality for storage devices, such as encrypted drives, and implementations that combine Trusted Computing Group (TCG) and IEEE 1667 («Standard Protocol for Authentication in Host Attachments of Transient Storage Devices») specifications. This optional component enables Windows to manage these storage devices natively by using BitLocker.

WindowsВ RE optional components

Add more languages to images that include optional components

Note: To add language packs using WindowsВ PE, you may need to add pagefile support to WindowsВ PE. For more information, see Deployment Image Servicing and Management (DISM) Best Practices.

On a mounted image, list the optional components in the WindowsВ PE image:

Review the resulting list of packages, and add the corresponding language packs for each package in the image, including the base WindowsВ PE language pack.

where … WinPE_OCs\fr-fr\lp.cab represents the base Windows PE language pack.

If you’re adding language packs for Japan, Korea, or China, add the font packages for these languages. Here’s an example for Japan:

Verify that the language packs are part of the image:

Review the resulting list of packages and verify that the for each optional component, including the base WindowsВ PE image, that there is an associated language pack.

Change the regional settings to the language you’d like to use:

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