A Guide to Windows 10 Touchpad Gestures for Mac Users – Best review and report

There are hundreds of articles on our site that can benefit all of us, whether there is a problem in your phone or your laptop or anything you want is not available on our website at the moment, we are ready to provide it to you as soon as possible.
All you have to do is just to communicate with us and tell us what you want, can now be read and enjoy reading the following article:

Switching from a Mac to a PC can be confusing at times, especially when you don’t know if the gestures you’ve committed to muscle memory over the years will work anymore. Fear not, though, as you’ll be able to re-learn those skills in no time. 

credit thanawat teawpiyakul shutterstock 135162833 2844781454627603Image: THANAWAT TEAWPIYAKUL / Shutterstock

While Microsoft introduced some gestures that OS X users are familiar with in Windows 10, not all are the same, and the new operating system doesn’t make it easy to find them. Scrolling may be universal, but jumping to your desktop is not (it’s actually easier in Windows 10).

MORE: A Mac User’s Guide to Windows 10 Keyboard Shortcuts

Here’s a handy list of the gestures that Windows 10 shares with OS X, and which differ!

Top Windows 10 Gestures for Mac Users

Zooming in and out (Same on both): Pinch or stretch two fingers together or apart on the touchpad.

screenshot (70)

Contextual click (Same on both) Tap with two fingers.

screenshot (147)Scrolling (Same on both): Move two fingers together up or down on the touchpad.

screenshot (145)

View all open windows (Mac: Swipe four fingers up): Swipe three fingers up.

screenshot (148)

Switch between open windows (Same on Both): swipe three fingers left or right

image 2
Show Desktop (Mac: Spread your thumb and three fingers apart): Swipe three fingers down.

screenshot (89)

Recommended by
Outbrain

Henry T. Casey

Henry T. Casey,
After graduating from Bard College a B.A. in Literature, Henry T. Casey worked in publishing and product development at Rizzoli and The Metropolitan Museum of Art, respectively. Henry joined Tom’s Guide and LAPTOP having written for The Content Strategist, Tech Radar and Patek Philippe International Magazine. He divides his free time between going to live concerts, listening to too many podcasts, and mastering his cold brew coffee process. Content rules everything around him.
Henry T. Casey,
on

Leave a Reply