The Windows viewer software we usually use may show a transition from blur to clarity when we encounter a large image or a large amount of pictures, and the display speed may be slow. If you use QuickViewer instead, because of its excellent algorithm, the process of displaying large images will not occur from blur to clarity, and you can directly display clear images, which is very fast. In addition, if you manage a large number of images, you can also take advantage of the software’s multiple image viewing to achieve a faster operation and viewing experience.
1. Use three kinds of navigation to facilitate multi-picture browsing
First of all, you can open the directory navigation. Execute the command “Directory→Show Directory” (hotkey combination Ctrl+/) to open the directory panel on the left side of the window; then execute the command “Folder→Show Folder” (hotkey F4) to display the list of folders in the left directory bar (Figure 1). This provides great convenience for folder jumping and file selection.
In addition, we can also make full use of the multi-image list display and the quick jump slider to display images. After opening the image folder from the directory tree, you can immediately view the image display in the preview box on the right side by clicking on the image file in the file list on the left side. In addition, the slider at the bottom of the window, combined with the preview window above, can also be used to quickly locate images (Figure 2).
Tip: Use the “Help→Associate Files” command to associate all the common image formats you use to QuickViewer, so that QuickViewer can replace the system’s default image viewer and be used to view images easily. We can use this software as an ideal default image viewer (Figure 3).
2. Make good use of the mouse function to improve the efficiency of viewing pictures
Make full use of the mouse function to operate, can greatly improve the efficiency of image browsing. We can use the mouse wheel to switch to browse the previous or next picture, and use Ctrl+scroll wheel to zoom in or out of the picture display. If you want to show the details of a part of the picture, click the magnifying glass button and then move the mouse to see the details of the picture.
The above are only the most common mouse operations to see the map. In fact, we can also give many commands of the software to a separate mouse operation or keyboard and mouse shortcut combination in order to achieve the purpose of making full use of the mouse. To achieve this function, click the “Help → Mouse Settings” command, and then select the command from the top, and in the mouse settings window below the Shortcut Settings column, select the shortcut combination to be set (Figure 4).