How To View Entire Network Connected To Domain In Windows 7

We have already published many articles that helps you find Windows XP features in Windows 7 especially for Windows XP to Windows 7 movers. Now we add one more to the list. “Entire Network” is most often used feature in Windows XP especially for System Administrators. This feature lets you quickly find that if any computers are connected to a domain. One could easily start tracing the location using “Entire Network”.

In Windows 7, you can’t find the feature with the same name. Here is how you can find out computers connected to a domain.

1. Click Start—> Control Panel.

2. Make sure you have set “View by:” to “Small icons” or “Large icons”. Then scroll down the list and click on “Network and Sharing Center”.


3. In the following  window, click on “See full map” located on the top right corner.


4. In the “Network Map” dialog box, you can see all the connections. This is same as “Entire Network” in Windows XP.


Kiran Kumar

Hi there! Kiran Kumar is an Engineer by profession, and loves blogging primarily on Microsoft Windows operating system and also enjoys reviewing software and products. Currently, he is exploring Windows 10 and you will see a lot of articles on know-how about it. When he is not writing for TWP, he enjoys time with his Family, listens to lot of music, enjoys Biking, and occasionally plays racing games on Xbox One.

  • chris

    No this isn’t the same. I need to be able to see other workgroups on my network as our admin system is hosted in it’s own workgroup which i need to connect to. I need to access Windows 7’s equivalent of ‘going up one level’ to view ‘microsoft windows networks’

  • Rhys

    Hi Chris,

    You will need to enable LLTD through group policy if you wish to enable the network map on windows 7 while it is attached to a domain. Microsoft has it here: