CISDEM WindowManager can split the screen in various sizes and positions on Mac. All you have to do is drag the windows to the edges or corners of the screen, or use our grid system to select the area that windows should cover and you can configure keyboard shortcuts. Once you start to split screens on Mac with WindowManager you wonder how you managed without it.
Automatically split the screen by dragging the edges of the screen
WindowManager comes with 7 predefined actions drag defining the left, right and top of the screen as “hot spots” edges. Dragging a window to the edge of the screen with WindowManager installed, the window is automatically resized to fill a specific area of the screen. Depending on where you drag a window, you can make it expand vertically, take the whole screen or appear side by side with another window.
Resize your window with the innovative grid system
If you need even more than the areas of standard screen division, WindowManager also allows you to quickly and efficiently divide your screen into exact portions. All you have to do is click and drag within the interface of the display grid to select the area you want your window occupy; The windows are resized and moved to the relative position on the screen. If that’s too much for you, you can create shortcuts instead to automatically resize and move your window.
Be even more productive with keyboard shortcuts!
If drag not float your boat, WindowManager is also accessible via easy to remember and customizable keyboard shortcuts. You can simply highlight the windows and use the shortcut menu bar or keyboard shortcut to instantly split the screen to a specific location on your Mac.
Highly customizable to fit the way you work with your Mac
‘s function and appearance of WindowManager they are highly customizable to streamline your individual workflow.
- Set the edges and edges to access desktop icons and avoid overlapping shadows.
- Set keyboard shortcuts to display and disable the WindowManager application.
- WindowManager set to start when you start your Mac.