With few exceptions (mainly, Windows Explorer), I keep all of my windows maximized whenever possible. If I want to see what's happening in another window, it's just an ALT-TAB away. In fact, I work in a department of developers, and most of us seem to keep our windows maximized. I think of it this way: I want my browser to take up my full-screen so I can be immersed in it. (I even have the Windows Task Bar set to Auto-Hide so I can have that extra half inch or so) It's kind of like people buying the biggest TV. If you get that big of a TV, do you really plan to only use part of the screen at one time? (however, I do prefer letter-boxed widescreen movies to pan-and-scan movies, because I get the whole picture that way . . . but I'd much prefer a wide-screen TV) Don't assume that resizing a window "never occurs" to users running at high resolutions. Some people actually prefer it that way. Scott Andrew Jones <aijones at northcoast.com> on 10/23/2000 08:11:48 AM Users above 1024x768 browsing with their window at maximum width confounds me. They know windows can be resized, but resizing the browser window never occurs to them. Instead they blame the web site for stretching across the screen. I imagine they run all of their applications at maximum width.