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Windows Vista : How to fix - There’s No Room on My Screen

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3/17/2015 2:10:54 AM

If you are eager to read this section, the occasions are you know what a trainer of elephant like inside feels an apartment of single person of New York. Your weaving loom windows of large computer on your screen and can not adapt, just as a pachyderm fills a living room.

Programs running on computers set to a low resolution fill the screen to the point where they may be cut off or hard to use.


Of course, if you have a budget or older machine, it could be that your graphics adapter is just not up to snuff. You might consider buying a new graphics card to get the system to look better.

Perhaps you figured this was normal, or perhaps you are OK with the way it looks. That said, one single setting adjustment can turn your tiny New York bachelor desktop into a spacious Donald Trump penthouse, without the hairpiece.

So let’s adjust the screen resolution. Even if you are happy with the screen resolution, follow along anyway—you might be surprised what your computer looks like when we’re done.

If you’re using an LCD display (see Figure 1), it’s especially important to make sure you’ve matched the display resolution of your desktop to the native resolution of the LCD monitor. (More on that in the next section.)

Figure 1. You need to match your LCD display’s native resolution to Windows Vista’s resolution setting. (Picture courtesy of ViewSonic.)


The native resolution of your monitor is the physical number of vertical and horizontal pixels the monitor can display. If you mismatch the resolution, the display either will look unclear or fuzzy or won’t display your picture at all.

Here’s how to adjust your display’s resolution:

Right-click any unused portion of your empty desktop and choose Personalize.

In the Personalization dialog, scroll to the bottom and click Display Settings.

In Display Settings, look down the left-hand side for the Resolution heading.

To change your system’s resolution, simply click and hold on the slider (see Figure 2) and move it to the right (or left if you want a lower resolution). Then click Apply.

Figure 2. Adjust the slider to change the display resolution.

The system will adjust the resolution, and a dialog box will ask if you want to use the new setting. If you like the new look, click Yes, or click No to revert to the old settings.


If the screen blanks, blurs, or obscures after you click Apply, don’t panic! Wait 15 seconds without hitting any keys, and it will revert back to the old settings automatically if you do nothing.

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