Software & Apps Windows Where to Download iTunes for 64-Bit Windows Run the 64-bit version instead of the Windows Store version by Sam Costello Writer Sam Costello has been writing about tech since 2000. His writing has appeared in publications such as CNN.com, PC World, InfoWord, and many others. our editorial process Facebook Twitter Sam Costello Updated on January 03, 2020 Windows The Ultimate Laptop Buying Guide Tweet Share Email Running a 64-bit operating system on your computer enables your computer to process data in 64-bit chunks, rather than the standard 32 bits, which leads to better performance. If you're running a 64-bit version of Windows 10, Windows 8, Windows 7, or Windows Vista, the standard version of iTunes that you download from the Apple site is 32-bit. You need to download the 64-bit version of iTunes to take full advantage of your more-efficient computer. iTunes Versions Compatible With 64-bit Editions of Windows 10, 8, 7, and Vista Download current or older versions of iTunes 64-bit directly from Apple: iTunes 12.9 (this is the current version of iTunes for Windows)iTunes 12.4.3 for older video cardsiTunes 12.2.2 for older video cardsiTunes 12.1.3 for older video cardsiTunes 12.1.2iTunes 12.1.2 for older video cards There are other versions of 64-bit iTunes for Windows, but these aren't available as downloads directly from Apple. If you need an older version, check OldApps.com, a site that hosts old versions of software that the original makers don't provide anymore. Apple never released a version of iTunes that was compatible with the 64-bit edition of Windows XP Pro. While you might be able to install iTunes 9.1.1 on Windows XP Pro, some features such as burning CDs and DVDs may not work. What About 64-Bit Versions of iTunes for Mac? There's no need to install a special version of iTunes on the Mac. Every version of iTunes for the Mac has been 64-bit since iTunes 10.4, which was released in 2011. The Future of iTunes In June 2019, Apple announced that it was retiring iTunes. For the Mac, iTunes separates into separate Music, Podcast, and Video apps. Windows will continue to use iTunes; Apple did not announce a roadmap for stand-alone desktop apps on the Microsoft platform.