Windows® 7 Feature List
In this article, we'll discuss, how to navigate the major features of the new Windows 7 interface. We'll go in to the depth to examine new ways Windows 7 helps you organize and find information, and we'll talk about more of the new Windows 7 features.
Jump Lists, which you can access either from the Taskbar or from the Start menu, gives an easy path to a program’s recently used files. Just Right-click on a Taskbar button (doesn’t matter whether the application is open or close) to display the program’s Jump List, where you’ll have a list of the program’s recently opened files. You can make an item always appear in the Jump List by pinning it there just highlight the item and click on the adjacent pin icon.
To access a Jump List from the Start menu, hold the mouse over an item with a right-facing arrow next to it. In few cases, a Jump List may also include links to a program's common tasks. For instance, from Intenet Explorer Jump List you can start a new tab or enable Private Browsing. Programs must be Windows 7 aware to offer Jump Lists, however, so few may require an update.
On the common Windows Vista or Windows XP machine, the notification area i.e. system tray quickly becomes a morass of countless icons often a dozen or more. Windows 7 notification area brings some order to this chaos by automatically suppressing most of the applications attempt to install icons there. By default Windows 7 displays only three or four notification area icons such as volume, network, Action Center and, on battery-powered systems, power management. To the left of the notification area icons sits an up-pointing arrowhead. Click it and you can see a group of icons hidden by Windows 7.
Peek, Shake and Snap
Windows 7 offers some handy new ways to control application windows. You can use Aero Peek to make all open windows transparent, which lets you see through to the desktop underneath; just navigate the mouse over the thin box at the right edge of the Taskbar. In order to actually minimize all open windows, click on the same box. One more way to hone in on a particular window on a cluttered desktop is with Aero Shake. Click-and-hold the top of a window and shake the mouse up and down or left to right, and all other windows but that one will minimize. To restore the minimized windows, just shake again.
Aero Snap offers a user friendly way to resize or maximize windows. At first, start by click-and-dragging a window to the top edge of the screen to maximize it. To view, a document and spreadsheet side by side, drag their respective windows to opposite edges (left and right) of the desktop they'll each be resized to take up precisely half the screen. You can also maximize a window vertically by aligning the cursor with the top edge of a window until it turns into a two-way vertical arrow and then double-clicking.
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