You'll accomplish most of your Desktop work inside windows.
For example, to edit an existing document, you might click on
a text file icon named mycat. The Mycat window would open,
and you could start editing the contents of mycat.
Each window contains a:
which you open by clicking on the
Window menu button in the upper-left corner of the window's frame;
use these menu items for such tasks
as restoring, moving, resizing, minimizing, maximizing, lowering, and
which shows the desktop or directory pathname.
The status bar also indicates the number of icons shown and the
number of icons hidden.
If it is a directory window, it contains
mini-icons representing the current and parent directories.
Double-clicking on the mini-icon displaying
two dots (..) moves you up the directory structure.
Double-clicking on the blank icon returns you to your original directory.
which is used if a window contains more
information than can be displayed. To view more of the window's
contents, use the mouse pointer on the scroll bar.
Drag the scroll bar slider to move slowly.
To move in intervals, click on the arrow at the end of the scroll bar.
To move to the next full window, by click on the scroll bar between the
slider and one of the arrows.
which appears when the window needs refreshing to show a new
object, such as a file or object directory, that has just been added.
The refresher indicator looks like
a small red box. When you click on this box, the window is
refreshed, and the new object's icon then appears.