Easily Download Windows ISOs

  • Download official ISOs from Microsoft servers
  • Applies to Microsoft supported Windows operating systems only – Windows 7/8.1/10
  • Requires .NET Framework 4.6.1

With the release of Windows 8.1 and now Windows 10, Microsoft has made it increasingly more difficult for consumers to download official Windows ISOs, so much so that it is fast becoming mission impossible. The ISO downloads provided via Microsoft’s official download site require a legitimate retail product key, OEM product keys are not accepted, which pretty much disqualifies most users.

Introducing “Windows ISO Downloader”

Windows ISO Downloader is a portable freeware which allows users to download official Windows 7, 8.1, and 10 ISOs from Microsoft servers, as well as Office 2007 and 2010, without requiring a product key. Download consists of a mere 307KB executable which, according to Virus Total, is 100% clean. The tool does not require installation, simply double click the downloaded executable to run. Windows ISO Downloader is very easy to use, involving just a few basic steps:

  • Step 1 – Choose your operating system:

windows iso downloader-choose operating system

  • Step 2 – Select the required edition from the drop down menu, then click Confirm:

windows iso downloader-choose edition2

  • Step 3 – Select your language, then click Confirm:

windows iso downloader-choose language3

  • Step 4 – Ready to download

windows iso downloader-download links4

Click either the 32-bit or 64-bit download button to start the download immediately or you can use the Copy Link options (as highlighted on the right) to download via a third party downloader.

Bottom Line

Windows ISO Downloader isn’t particularly innovative but it certainly is useful and simplifies the process of downloading Windows ISOs no end. Pus, no product key is required just to download.


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About the Author

Jim Hillier

Jim is the resident freeware aficionado at DCT. A computer veteran with 30+ years experience who first started writing about computers and tech back in the days when freeware was actually free. His first computer was a TRS-80 in the 1980s, he progressed through the Commodore series of computers before moving to PCs in the 1990s. Now retired (aka an old geezer), Jim retains his passion for all things tech and still enjoys building and repairing computers for a select clientele... as well as writing for DCT, of course.

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