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It is your sole responsibility to protect and safeguard your User ID and password.
You agree to notify Nationwide/Allied immediately if your User ID and/or password have become lost, stolen, or known by someone other than you. Nationwide/Allied will not be liable for any access to (nor resulting damage from) personal and/or confidential information through your account that results either from:
- Your negligent handling of your User ID and/or password
- From third parties using your User ID and password with your consent or at your direction.
This would include any problem resulting from sharing your User ID and password with any third party service that aggregates your data into a single account.
Microsoft Windows XP or higher.
It is recommended that you configure your display resolution to a minimum of 1024x768 pixels.
What is it?
Display resolution is basically "how much stuff" you can fit on your screen. If you've ever been to a
web site and everything looked crowded or the text fonts looked huge, there's a good chance your
computer was set at a resolution the web page designer didn't target for. Resolution is measured in pixels (tiny blocks of
color that make up a computer screen) and "color depth". For example, if someone says "your computer
is set for 640 X 480 X 256 resolution", what they're really saying is that your computer's video equipment
is set up so that it can display 640 pixels wide by 480 pixels high and that it can show up to 256 colors
at a time.
Why would I change it?
There's lots of reasons why you might want to change the display resolution of your computer. 256 colors sounds
like a lot, but photographs can look terrible in 256 colors. A screen width of 640 pixels is so narrow that if
you need to see a whole page of paper at a time, you often have to zoom out (loosing image clarity) to see the whole
document. Although screen resolution is somewhat of a personal choice, many web site designers expect that their
audience is capable of viewing an 800 X 600 X 256 screen without scrolling much. If you're using the Windows 95/98 default
resolution of 640 X 480, you're probably seeing much of the web totally differently than how its authors intended.