Hi my first post, so please be gentle.

What I wish to do is create a custom MSI from a exe or if someone knows of an easier way to run Google Earth with no user intervention, I have extracted the GE.exe to a folder on the C: Drive which gives me around 70mb of files and the like, these include the GoogleEarth.MSI, Program Files folder and an LocalAppData folder.

I am using Wise Installation Express 7.0, I have tried to ammend the actual GE.MSI and incorporate the above said folders, and also tried to add the GoogleEarthWin.exe in a New Project to then install the exe using a command prompt, all to no avail.

Could someone shed some light in waht I am doing wrong or am I nearly there.

Hope the above makes sense as the hair from the cranium is slowly and painfully being extracted.

Cheers again in advance for any help or advice.

M
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Michael,

Have you tried the steps in the Package KB for Google Earth?

Thanks,

Dunnpy
Answered 06/14/2010 by: dunnpy
Red Belt

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Many thanks for the info and pointing me in the direction of the link, now I need to get my head down and understand all the linked.

Cheers again Dunnpy.

M
Answered 06/14/2010 by: @it
Yellow Belt

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I´m reusing this old thread...
I´m making a package of Google Earth 6, and it works just fine. But the font in the installation dialog window is messed up,
something along the way like this "[font="times new roman"]▫▫▫▫▫▫ ▫▫▫▫▫▫ ▫▫▫▫▫▫". The same goes for the self repair dialog window.

The command line is: msiexec /i "Google Earth.msi" /qb (I know I can use /qn)
or if I want another language its msiexec /i "Google Earth.msi" Transforms=1053.mst /qb
Same problem, on both.

Do you guys have any clue to why this is happening? Bad msi creation only?
Answered 09/02/2011 by: zzpack
Orange Senior Belt

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Messed up text can sometimes be caused by something that has hooks into the OS, usually into a driver. The cases where I have seen it happen most are with a faulty NIC driver and very poorly made VPN software. I know this doesn't make a lot of sense, but there it is.

And yes, it could also be the font used when creating the software package in the first place. You can usually determine if this is the case if you build a vanilla OS, unpatched and no software and just the most basic drivers to just make it function and then test your software again.
Answered 09/02/2011 by: jmaclaurin
Third Degree Blue Belt

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