- Plataforma: Windows
- Media: DVD-ROM
- Cantidad producto: 1
Microsoft Windows 7 home premium w/sp1 - licencia y soporte - 1 pc - oem - DVD - 64-bit - inglés
|Precio:||EUR 95,68 Envío GRATIS. Ver detalles|
|Precio final del producto|
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Requisitos del sistema
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Descripción del producto
Compatible con Mac: No
Espacio de disco duro recomendado: 20 GB
Espacio mínimo del disco duro: 16 GB
Memoria RAM mínima: 1 GB
Procesador mínimo: 1.0GHz
RAM recomendada: 2048 MB
Requisitos mínimos del sistema: DirectX 9\nWDDM 1.0 +\nDVD-ROM
Tipo de medio: DVD
Versión de idioma: ENG
Detalles del producto
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Opiniones de clientes
Principales opiniones de clientes
Ha surgido un problema al filtrar las opiniones justo en este momento. Vuelva a intentarlo en otro momento.
También es un poco malo que solo venga en inglés y no se pueda cambiar el idioma, por eso solo lo recomendaría a personas que ya sepan algo de inglés porque yo veo mucho vocabulario que desconozco. Sin embargo, útil para los más valientes que quieran aprender nuevas cosas en inglés. ;)
Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
SCARY WORDS ON PACKAGE
When the package arrives, you will notice some scary wording on it that says this is for system builders only for machines to be sold to another party. It also says you must use some other tool to do the install. But I had no issue just installing directly without doing anything but popping this disc in. So be aware of what the license means and decide if you want to proceed or not. Basically, Microsoft is factoring in supports costs if they have to help you at all. So they offer two versions, one with support (retail) and one without (OEM). Computer vendors have their own separate support contract with Microsoft and can buy the OEM versions without support and instead offer their own support. Microsoft is just making sure you are going to be happy and using strong language to ensure someone is going to cover you if you have a software problem. There is nothing preventing you from just installing the OEM and things *should* go just fine. But if it doesn't, you have to call the vendor building your PC. Probably for legal reasons, they are saying you cannot be your own vendor which you have no separate support contract with Microsoft. Personally, I think it is ridiculous that if I have a major vendor or a local corner shop build my PC that Windows would cost me about half, but if I build myself I am punished with having to pay double. So you have to understand Microsoft's motivation here. If you have a problem MS will just tell you to call the vendor. I seriously doubt MS is trying to extort home enthusiast system builders from spending more money because it is such a small portion of the market compared to the 99% of PCs bought from major vendors. So you must consider if you are going to just build it anyway without support and probably be just fine, but risk if something unusual happens that you have nobody to call. But there are always online forums and tech posts and articles for self support.
EASY INSTALL FROM OEM DISC
All you need to do is finish building the computer, turn it on, put the disk in, and it should detect it and start to install. You might need to go into your BIOS and change the boot order to set optical drives first if it isn't detecting it by default. If your hard drives are not formatted, it will let you select and format your hard drives very easily. On my i7 with SSD, Windows installed and was up in only a few minutes. Without antivirus, my new computer booted Windows 7 in about 3 seconds. Once with antivirus security installed, it boots in about 10 seconds with SSD. It couldn't have been any easier. I don't know when it ever did the registering, because it does it in the background. But I've been running for almost 2 months no with a flawless experience.
LOCKED TO SYSTEM
Once registered, it becomes locked to your computer system, just like the 99% of computers bought from any other vendor. They don't intend OEM to be transferred between systems. The intention is to sell with any new computer. Any upgrade or migration implies a consumer (or retail) action that might need support, which again goes back to understanding of somehow keeping you covered. And you bought OEM at a discount to get Windows in the door on new systems, which they don't factor in longer term use. So it tries to do its best to understand what is a "system" and protect it from being transferred. You should be fine to fix or replace broken parts, or do upgrades. But you cannot upgrade your way to a completely new system. You should be able to handle hard drive failures, video card upgrades, memory upgrades, misc cards, etc. It should even tolerate a motherboard upgrade, but with some questioning. Basically it gifts you so many differences that it can detect, or it might have you go through some sort of online confirmation, or maybe make you call Microsoft to explain yourself. If you research around, most people don't have a problem at all. The automated online inquiry seems to approve many things. For others, many have called the number it directs them to call and been approved without a problem. But there are some who are not approved. At least with the OEM copy here, you get a good backup disc. There are some reports where the problem from some vendors were the backup discs didn't support file formats of some newer hard disks and couldn't be replaced when out of vendor support. But those were the backup discs, not this OEM DVD. Of course, it is always a risk. Do you trust Microsoft to approve reasonable changes you might do? Is Microsoft really out to get the rare consumer building their own I really doubt it.
I think Windows 7 is a welcome upgrade from Windows XP. It takes a little getting used to if you've used Windows XP for 10 years like me. But I think it is really nice. The OEM looks and acts the same in every respect. But if all this makes you uncomfortable, or if you are not a technical person willing to scour the internet for free support articles if needed, then you should buy the retail or buy the computer from a vendor like 99% of all computers.
First of all, I have talked with a supervisor at Amazon -- and asked her to take appropriate action. She has agreed to do so. I would advise not ordering this item until the issue is corrected and the inventory is culled of all illegitimate copies.
While there have been many happy customers, a few of us have received invalid or counterfeit copies of this software. I counted 12 reviews indicating `counterfeit' so I figure around 2 percent or less.
This package arrived like a wine bottle filled with water rather than wine. The exterior printing and packaging looked legit. Also, the User's Guide on the inside showed quality printing. However, the disc was upside down with the printed side facing downwards and the recording side facing upwards. There was no Product Key nor COA (Certificate of Authenticity) included. The disc also had faint lines on the recording side that were similar to the water marks that some fabrics will show when they get partially wet. The printing (label) on the disc was Black and White with no other colors used. The disc, near the center is marked, in the plastic, "Made in Puerto Rico" and either "X17-58399(M04W)14" or "X17-58399(Mo4W)14". The printing on the label shows "6/11 X17-03404-02". So, the two numbers do not agree.
I proceeded with installing the software to a newly formatted disk to see what would happen. I got the error message, "Setup was unable to create a new system partition or locate and existing system partition. Set the setup log files for more information." So, the included disc was apparently an Upgrade Disc rather that an OEM or System Builder disk.
I then created a system partition with an XP disc and tried again. The install then proceeded to the point where it asked me to enter the Product Key.
So, it appears that someone gained access to a legitimate Windows 7 package, removed the disc and the Product Key and the COA and then inserted a copy of an upgrade disc. But, it is hard to know exactly what occurred. They pirates could have just replaced the original disc with a blank disc - or with nothing. But, I guess they wanted to try to confuse the user, and perhaps the supplier as well, by making the switch look like something other than a theft.
I build my own systems so I like the idea of being able to purchase a Systems Builder disk at a discount. I don't need any hand holding nor support unless a program has a bug. And, I would rather not pay for support that I don't need. So, I am hopping that Amazon gets the supply chain cleaned up and can continue to offer the System Builder discs with full confidence that the package is legitimate. In the meanwhile, I will have to look to a couple of other sources. Unfortunately at least one customer has reported a counterfeit disc at one of the alternate sources.