Hello fellow MR'ers! I was just reading This article and while I agreed with some of the ideas brought forth, I found some inaccuracies and I wrote feedback in the hope they make amends. Here is my rebuttal for those interested. Regarding the inconsistent UI, according to Apple (http://developer.apple.com/document...elines/XHIGWindows/chapter_17_section_3.html), the Brushed Metal windows are used if the application : - "Is a single-window application that provides a source list to navigate informationfor example, iTunes or the Finder", - "Strives to re-create a familiar physical deviceCalculator or DVD Player, for example" - "Provides an interface for a digital peripheral, such as a camera, or an interface for managing data shared with digital peripheralsiPhoto or iSync, for example". Also, regarding the missing cut command, Apple does this to prevent the accidental loss of files, E.g. : you cut a file and forget to paste it and then copy or cut something else to the clipboard. Or you shutdown/lose power/system crashes (not likely), then the file is lost. Apple's way of preventing this is only common sense. By the way, small screen or not, actually moving a file is really easy on OS X. You just need to drag the file to Desktop (via F11 Exposé) and then drag it back to the proper place (with the help of Exposé when applicable). Instead of trying to do things the Windows way, people should just embrace the many functionalities of OS X and stop trying to do things the complicated way. Regarding the reader complaint about difficult to rename files, that person complains that OS X does not have a key to rename files and instead he is forced to use the mouse... Again, stop thinking like a Windows user and the world will suddenly be a lot simpler... OS X has a key to rename files, it's the ENTER key. So select a file (either with the keyboard or, god forbid, the mouse; even though the reader seemed to have a difficult time grasping the concept of such an arcane tool) and press ENTER. You can now rename it. Simple as that. By the way, simply putting two fingers on a trackpad to get a right-click is a lot simpler and more comfortable than reaching out to a second button. I never use buttons on trackpads, preferring the "tap" click, so the two-finger tap makes a lot more sense for me and I wish it was implemented on Windows laptops too, making right-clicking much faster and comfortable. That was my little rant of the day, I wanted to point out those inaccuracies so the world was better informed. Since your website tends to favor Windows, I didn't want to give a chance to Apple-bashers to gloat too much.