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MCSE : Security Specialist

Upgrade to Windows 2000 Professional.


To upgrade from Windows 95/98, or Windows NT 4.0

You must uncompress any DriveSpace or DoubleSpace volumes before upgrading to Windows 2000


  1. Start your current operating system, and then insert the Win 2000 CD.
  2. If Windows automatically detects the CD and asks if you would like to upgrade your computer to Win 2000, click Yes. Otherwise, click Run. At the prompt, type d:\i386\winnt32.exe
  3. Follow the instructions that appear

Apply update packs to installed software applications.

If you are installing Win 2000 with NT 4 on a partition and will be using NTFS, you must have Service Pack 4 for NT 4 which contains updates that enable NT 4 to be able to read and write files on an NTFS 5 volume.

Prepare a computer to meet upgrade requirements.

Minimum hardware requirements

  • 133 MHz Pentium or higher microprocessor (or equivalent).
  • 64 megabytes of RAM recommended minimum 32 MB of RAM is the minimum supported. 4 gigabytes (GB) of RAM is the maximum.
  • 2 GB hard disk with 650 MB of free space.
  • VGA or higher resolution monitor.
  • Dual boot Windows 9x/ NT 4.0/2000

    Windows 2000 supports dual booting with the following operating systems

  • Windows NT 3.51, Windows NT 4.0
  • Windows 95, Windows 98
  • Windows 3.1, Windows for Workgroups 3.11
  • MS-DOS
  • OS/2
  • Windows 2000 supports multiple booting with MS-DOS, OS/2, Windows 3.x, Windows 95, Windows 98, Windows NT 3.51, and Windows NT 4.0.

    If you intend to create a dual-boot system with Windows NT 4.0 and Windows 2000 as the only installed operating systems, you must ensure that you have installed Service Pack 4 for Windows NT 4.0. Windows 2000 will automatically upgrade any NTFS partitions it finds on your system to NTFS 5. Windows NT 4.0 requires Service Pack 4 to be able to read and write files on an NTFS 5 volume.


    • Each operating system should be installed on a separate drive or disk partition.
    • You should use a FAT file system for dual-boot configurations. Although using NTFS in a dual boot is supported, such a configuration introduces additional complexity into the choice of file systems.
    • You cannot install both Windows 95 and Windows 98 in a multiple-boot configuration. Windows 98 is intended as an upgrade to Windows 95 and will try to use the same boot file.
    • To set up a dual-boot configuration between MS-DOS or Windows 95 and Windows 2000, you should install Windows 2000 last. Otherwise, important files needed to start Windows 2000 could be overwritten.
    • For a dual boot between Windows 98 and Windows 2000, it isn't necessary to install the operating systems in a particular order.
    • For a dual boot of Windows 2000 with Windows 95 or MS-DOS, the primary partition must be formatted as FAT; for a dual boot with Windows 95 OSR2 or Windows 98, the primary partition must be formatted as FAT or FAT32, not NTFS.
    • If you're upgrading a dual-boot computer, you can't gain access to NTFS partitions from any operating system other than Windows NT 4.0 with SP4.
    • If you install Windows 2000 on a computer that dual boots OS/2 and MS-DOS, Windows 2000 Setup configures your system so you can dual boot between Windows 2000 and the operating system (MS-DOS or OS/2) you most recently used before running Windows 2000 Setup.
    • Don't install Windows 2000 on a compressed drive unless the drive was compressed with the NTFS file system compression utility.
    • Windows 95 or Windows 98 might reconfigure hardware settings the first time you use them, which can cause problems if you're dual booting with Windows 2000. So run these OS's first before installing 2000.
    • If you want your programs to run on both operating systems on a dual-boot computer, you need to install them from within each operating system. You can't share programs across operating systems.



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