First, some background information...
In terminology regarding computer programmes, the term portable typically means being operational without having to install. In more advanced speak, it's where a programme can be used without it affecting the system registry in any way.
Typically, the portable application (an EXE file), along with all the supporting files necessary for the programme to properly run¹, is stored in a single folder (downloadable as a zip file). In this respect, it's considered portable because it's self-contained, and as such can be used on any computer the folder is located on.
In comparison, most programmes that people use are actually installed on the specific computer itself, so that the system registry is changed, and the EXE—along with all the necessary supporting files—is stored in the "Program Files" director(y)(ies)² in your main hard drive (usually
C:/ but can be any other drive you choose). In this way, it's not considered "portable" because it's tied to that specific computer.
Now, the question...
I want to know if there is an antonym in computing jargon for portable. In other words, I'd like to know if there's a word out there that means "non-portable" in the sense described above. (Other than non-portable. Obviously. Also, I'm aware "installed" is an appropriate candidate. I'd like to know if there is another term not so ad hoc-y.)
It can be either common or rare, but must be actually in use (i.e., not made up on the spot here at EL&U). If there is no word, that's fine; just tell me. I don't want a made-up word; I want a word that's actually used, even if only a little bit.
(Note: I said word here, not term, so it'd have to be an adjective that can be used in the format
[~~~] application, in clear opposition to the format
[portable] application, which is a very common phrase used to refer to portable programmes.)
¹ DLLs, PNG/JPG/BMPs, INIs, etc.
² In Windows, it's usually (if not always) either
Program Files or
Program Files (x86), depending on whether you install the 64-bit or 32-bit version of said programme, respectively.