Service Packs for Windows 7, XP, VISTA, 2000, NT, and .net server



  Service Packs for Windows 7, XP, VISTA, 2000, NT, and Windows servers


  How to Obtain Your Service Pack


Download  -  Order it - Windows Update


Download it:

You can Download from our download area at: most of these downloads are large files covering many languages and types of installs, usually used by companies to update multiple machines. You could also select the service Pack you want by clicking on the links below, service packs are available from version 1 - 6 on some older operating systems

Service Packs 1 - Service Packs 2  -  Service Packs 3  -  Service Packs 4  -  Service Packs 5  -  Service Packs 6

You can download from our website at or from Microsoft at:


Order it:

You can Order a CD from Microsoft, you need to choose your area at (A small charge is applied for postage):

Check out these Links: Africa, Asia , Europe , Middle America, Middle East, North America, South America, South Pacific



Check for updates on Windows Update
To check for updates on Windows Update, follow these steps:
  1. Visit the following Microsoft Web site: (
  2. Click Express (Recommended).
  3. If your computer is up to date, Windows XP SP3 will be one of the updates that is automatically selected. Click Install. If your computer is not up to date, Windows Update will offer some other updates that you have to install first. Install those, and then repeat steps 1 and 2 to obtain Windows XP SP3.
  4. For Windows XP SP3, review and accept the Microsoft Software License Terms.
Windows XP SP3 will be downloaded to your computer, and the Windows XP Service Pack 3 Setup Wizard will help you install it.


  What is a Service Pack?




A service pack (in short SP) is a collection of updates, fixes and/or enhancements to a software program delivered in the form of a single installable package. Many companies, such as Microsoft or Autodesk, typically release a service pack when the number of individual patches to a given program reaches a certain (arbitrary) limit. Installing a service pack is easier and less error-prone than installing a high number of patches individually, even more so when updating multiple computers over a network.

Service packs are usually numbered, and thus shortly referred to as SP1, SP2, SP3 etc. They may also bring, besides bug fixes, entirely new features, as is the case of SP2 of Windows XP.




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