Before you get the idea that this will be fanboy activism, realize that I could care less about the Microsoft/Apple debates, politics, and the social innuendos and biases surrounding the computer world. This is just my experience and in no way will it reflect that better alternative exist. Since my purchase of a used MacBook Pro and formerly having a previous history of Windows PCs, I’ve gladly formed some new habits and learned a few things to reacquaint myself to multi-OS literacy. Although the used product was expensive compared to new hardware, I also paid for the the operating system and Apple-only hardware and design. My review of significant findings are as follows:

What I dig on the Mac:

-Expose. It’s customizable, simple, and practical. It lets you view all windows (like thumbnails) in your workspace so you can locate the right window scaled down to fit your display. You can assign a keyboard shortcut (hotkey) or lead your mouse to any of the corners of your screen.
-Trackpad two-finger scroll. I can scroll anywhere on the pad by having 2 fingers dragging in any direction.
-Garageband is nice for looping and more electronic based audio development. It’s a nice alongside Audacity.
-Different iTunes tools for adding lyrics, global hotkeys, and a bunch of Applescripts. The remote control is nice for long distance music control.
-straightforward system build.

Not all is paradise though. What I miss for native Mac integration:

-Right Click Mouse Button (Easily solved with any third party modern 3-button mouse)
-Ruckus Player- the program that plays millions of popular tracks through a protected wma files. Free for college students. Possible with separate Windows OS installation or virtual machine.
-Mp3tag. There is no id3 tag editor as insane as this that I’ve seen. Media Rage comes close, but it’s not free. iTunes is pathetic for editing info but it has basic features (a few Applescripts can do a few things).
-iTSfv has a ton of features that backup and adjust file information of your iTunes Library. This works handy for transferring the database or retaining playcount and “Last Played” data for files that might have moved.