In this poll, please do not vote if you have not seen the new iMac screen for yourself. That would render the poll less informative. This poll is ONLY for people who have seen the new screen for themselves. I saw the new 2012 iMac screen today in the local Apple Store. When you view the new iMac with the Mountain Lion deep space wallpaper as the background, I could still see all the background reflections, albeit a bit darker. In the Apple Store, there is lit-up wall advertising, and these are clearly seen in the new iMac's so-called 75% less reflective screen. Also, when you use the browser to view any website or content with dark areas, you can still see all the background reflections very clearly. For instance, if you go to websites with black backgrounds such as www.dpreview.com or http://macmatte.wordpress.com - on the totally black background, you can see yourself reflected in the black portions of the screen. I anticipate that, if people work with content that has dark areas, such as photographs, this new iMac screen is still going to irritate people, particularly people who use screens for many hours of the day, and who cannot totally control the positioning of the iMac relative to bright open sunlit windows. But the new iMac screen is not so bad when viewing white areas of the screen, such as when you open Apple Mail and just look at a plain text email. In those white areas of the screen, I find the background reflections just tolerable. I wish Apple had gone all the way and used glass, such as museum glass technology that removes the reflections to a far greater extent - but I suspect that Apple and people like Phil Schiller actually decided to keep a slight amount of reflection so as to aid their marketing efforts by having a shiny object for their showrooms. As a person that insists on matte or anti-glare screens, I am not totally happy with the new iMac screen. Under controlled lighting, the screen is definitely absolutely superb, unparalleled excellence, gorgeous, seductively crisp and inviting. But many of us, in our real environments don't have that -- open windows, sunlight streaming in, with no ability to change the position of the desktop. And many of use deal with subject matter that has dark areas on the screen.