Windows 7 Oem Loader
OnePlus devices are some of the best on the market for development. The OnePlus 7 Pro kernel sources were released straight away at launch, and developers could get going on it right away. Not to mention that the company still gives developers devices to work on, which means that you can get lots of different custom ROMs and kernels from our forums for pretty much any OnePlus smartphone. The OnePlus 7 Pro is no different from past devices (unless you bought it on T-Mobile) and you can easily unlock the bootloader and root it with Magisk. The below process will wipe your phone, so be careful.
Windows 7 Oem Loader
If your OnePlus 7 Pro was bought through T-Mobile, then you will only be able to unlock your device after you've paid it off in its entirety and used it on T-Mobile's network for forty days. After that, you can unlock the bootloader through OnePlus' online form. Next, follow the following steps to unlock your bootloader.
Reboot into fastboot mode on your device. You can reboot into the bootloader by switching on USB debugging, setting up adb and fastboot and typing "adb reboot bootloader". USB debugging is also located under the developer options. Alternatively, you can hold volume down and the power button to boot up your device. Next type "fastboot oem get_unlock_code". Take this code down, as you'll also need it for T-Mobile's online form.
I am trying to build a legit DVD without the DAZ loader images. I want to be in control of the content and know that it is only an OEM source and Retail source but I have no idea how these dvd's were created... I build systems with both legitimate licenses and just want to create my own install dvd with the combined sources. (not looking to create a pre-activated image or anything illegal).
I will start with basics of how a copy of windows gets automatically activated when installed on OEM (original equipment manufacturer) based PCs, traditionally when a copy of windows is installed you have insert your license key and activate by verifying it with Microsoft via internet or by getting a confirmation id over telephone. But with OEMs like Dell, Sony, Lenovo etc. a need was felt to get windows activated right upon installation without going through all the annoyance. With Windows XP a method called System-Locked Pre-installation (SLP) was devised. This method uses an area of BIOS to store some identification data, in SLP 1.0 the version included with XP, this was simply the name of the OEM. There are files on hard disk when windows is installed which were being matched with the value from BIOS for verification, if matched your copy gets activated. SLP 1.0 was cracked quite easily which demanded for a more complex system to be developed resulting in SLP 2.0 included with Windows Vista and SLP 2.1 shipped with Windows 7. Both methods works similarly with only a change in marker in Windows 7 based PCs. A SLP 2.1 involves checking the presence of a matching OEM-supplied key, an OEM-specific certificate and the most challenging part of the puzzle an OEM-specific ACPI_SLIC table (SLIC 2.1 table) before it can activate.
Now moving to next step, OEM-key and OEM-specific certificates were being cracked very early when a copy was leaked illegally from Lenovo, but the real hack was to bypass the SLIC table. Methods were developed commonly known as Loaders (also called the softmod) which involves loading the SLIC table in memory before the main OS loads thereby fooling the system with a fake SLIC table. These methods involves Linux based loaders and sometimes may install trozens or other malware on your PC. Other method called the hardmod also exist which modifies the BIOS and may lead to complete system damage.
Hi, I wonder if you could help me please? I have a laptop I bought off ebay that had been upgraded from vista business to windows 7 professional, I used magic jellybean to recover the product key and I tried wiping and re-installing windows 7 professional with a USB stick I put an iso on. When I input the product key it said that it was an OEM key and would not activate. Can you tell me if I can still do this without an operating system on the laptop or is there another way around it? many thanks
Alternatively, I have a number of old machines here, and I want to move hard drives and windows installs between them. Given a working system, can I just clone the disk (to a larger one, for example), install that to another machine, and then run this process?
The difference is that in Windows loader you can only activate Windows 7. While using other Windows 7 activator such as KMSPico or Microsoft Toolkit, then you will be able to activate Office as well.
The best feature is that it bypasses the validation checker. So, after activating your windows with Windows loader. When you connect with the internet then it will bypass the validation checker and make it realize that it is the original copy.
Did you read about this activator and loved the features, then you should also check out some most and even more useful Alternatives of Windows Loader. As you know, this loader only activates Windows 7 and its editions, but other activators that I am going to discuss can activate Windows 8, 8.1, and even Windows 10?
The first command creates an oem custom element for the bootmgr object with id 0x54000001 and gives it as value "GUID_loader". GUID_loader is for example the GUID of Windows 7 loader on your computer.
In the Key combo you can choose from more than 100 key codes by symbolic name and forget about hexadecimals. In the Action combo you can choose among available loaders on your system by name and forget about GUID's.
If the menu entry for a loader is deleted (the GUID of the loader) from 'DisplayOrder' element in bootmgr object, the loader object is still present in BCD and can be accessed at boot time by a shortcut key if a customactions element has been created for that loader. So the loader is hidden and cannot be accessed by anybody who does not know about the shortcut.
To take away recovery from the boot menu (on F8 - advanced boot options) you should delete elements 'RecoverySequence' and 'RecoveryEnabled' from the recovery loader object and create a shortcut to it so you can still access it when needed.
By unlocking the bootloader you can open up a whole new world of possibilities. An unlocked bootloader allows you to modify the system data such as the recovery or the operating system. You can not only root the smartphone to gain admin/superuser privileges, but also install a different ROM which can change the overall smartphone experience. That said, all these possibilities depend on the developer community, and some devices receive more development, while others receive lesser.
To ensure that the smartphone is properly detected by the bootloader unlock tool, make sure you install the required fastboot drivers. If you are not sure whether the drivers are installed or not, please run the drivers installer again.
Our unlock tool does not support the first-gen Nokia smartphones (like the Nokia 2, Nokia 5, and Nokia 6). So, until such support is added, you can follow the old method by buying the bootloader unlock key and downgrading your aboot.
The bootloader unlock key is an encrypted file containing an encrypted string that gives the unlock permission. You can use the unlock key if your phone is on July 2018 or an older update. The price for the unlock key is $5 per request. You will need to send the following information:
For Nokia 2, Nokia 5, and Nokia 6 (2017 versions) with A-only partitioning: Flash the July 2018 OTA update from recovery. Your application bootloader (aboot) will be downgraded. Then go back to step 2 above and proceed with the unlock.
Such a limitation is not enforced by the Linux kernel, but can depend on which boot loader is used and/or how the boot loader is configured. The Windows limitation should be considered if the user wishes to boot Windows and Linux from the same disk, since installation procedure of boot loader depends on the firmware type and disk partitioning configuration. In case where Windows and Linux dual boot from the same disk, it is advisable to follow the method used by Windows, ie. either go for UEFI/GPT boot or BIOS/MBR boot. See for more information.
Most of the linux bootloaders installed for one firmware type cannot launch or chainload bootloaders of the other firmware type. That is, if Arch is installed in UEFI/GPT or UEFI/MBR mode in one disk and Windows is installed in BIOS/MBR mode in another disk, the UEFI bootloader used by Arch cannot chainload the BIOS installed Windows in the other disk. Similarly if Arch is installed in BIOS/MBR or BIOS/GPT mode in one disk and Windows is installed in UEFI/GPT in another disk , the BIOS bootloader used by Arch cannot chainload UEFI installed Windows in the other disk.
The only exceptions to this are GRUB in Apple Macs in which GRUB in UEFI mode can boot BIOS installed OS via appleloader command (does not work in non-Apple systems), and rEFInd which technically supports booting legacy BIOS OS from UEFI systems, but does not always work in non-Apple UEFI systems as per its author Rod Smith.
However if Arch is installed in BIOS/GPT in one disk and Windows is installed in BIOS/MBR mode in another disk, then the BIOS boot loader used by Arch CAN boot the Windows in the other disk, if the boot loader itself has the ability to chainload from another disk.
The recommended way to setup a Linux/Windows dual booting system is to first install Windows, only using part of the disk for its partitions. When you have finished the Windows setup, boot into the Linux install environment where you can create and resize partitions for Linux while leaving the existing Windows partitions untouched. The Windows installation will create the EFI system partition which can be used by your Linux boot loader.