Since there are over 125 of these wedding photographs we thought you might like to know

Screen at 1280 x 1024 resolution.
This is one way to set up your screen for  convenient one-click viewing.  

Narrow down the Thumbnail window and move it to one side of the screen as shown.  When you click on the first image, a new window will open somewhere on your screen.

When the new window opens, move it to the other side, leaving room to access the thumb page. 

Then just move on down clicking your desired thumbs, and the image will change in the large window - with no other opening or closing necessary.

Above is a screen at 1280 x 1024 resolution, also called Super XGA.  If you have a newer monitor or one larger than 15 - 16 inches (diagonal), try setting the resolution to 1280 for these photographs, or any application where high-resolution helps out.   Icons and other fixed-size images will appear to be tiny, but everything else will be scaled correctly.

The screen below shows the same output on a relatively standard 1024 x 768, also known as XGA.  It's a little more cramped, but the process still works the same way.  

Use XGA resolution if your monitor is older or less than 15 inches (diagonal)

See instructions below on how to change the resolution setting on your computer.  You can easily change it back when you're done if you don't like how it handles other programs you use.

Screen at 1024 x 768 resolution.


Display Properties screen. 

NOTE:  Higher resolution will make your icons smaller, but the clarity of your monitor should actually be improved.

Start by moving your mouse to an empty part of your desktop and right-click to Properties
go to MyComputer/ Control Panel/Display

Go to Settings.  

You should see the image on the left or something similar.

Move slider to 1280x1024 or 1024x768.  

Make sure that the Colors drop-down menu has the highest number of colors usable with that resolution.  Use a minimum of 256 colors, preferably "High Color, 16 bit", 65,000 colors.  The more colors the better.

NOTE:   The maximum resolution and number of colors available to you is a function of the amount of memory on your graphics card.

Older systems may have to reboot.  
Newer systems just say OK/OK. 
That's it!