Question title says it all, I am interested in the kernel size of the different Windows versions. (Mainly Windows 7)
I am not interested in the size it has in memory when the system is fully booted, but the size of the actual binary. I am only familiar with Linux kernel architecture, so if Windows happens to have something comparable to modules in Linux, I am more interested in the number without modules. Otherwise a detailed explanation of why this question cannot be answered for windows would be acceptable, too.
I did not manage to find any results online, I don't have a version of Windows 7 installed right now so I wasn't able to go through the boot partition to look for the file itself.