Paging through resource listing

I have a fairly complex design with an unusually large number of resources statements (i.e. a large xml file). The designer handles this large xml file quite well except that it is slow, even on a fairly fast machine. Scrolling through the resource listing is extremely slow which I can understand. My question is there some way to move to the top or bottom of the listing and/or to page up or page down through the listing rather than just using the up or down arrow?

As an aside, it would be nice that when you select an element in the upper left hand design window, the resource entry for that selected element would also be selected in the resource listing and the resource listing scrolled to the resource.

You can scroll the layers list with clicking and dragging the slider on the right.
If you manage to click the desired element in the “design window” (if it isn’t completely covered with anything above it), it gets selected also in the list. Now if you move the layer one up and down with the arrows, the list centers on the selected layer.

Thanks for the reply but my GWD does not look like yours. I’m using 1.81 and there is no scroll bar and the layering controls are on the top bar, not at the bottom. What version are you using?

Sorry, I mainly use 1.6.2. wasnt aware they removed the slider. But still on my other PC the 1.8.1 has the arows for editing layer order.

Again, I very much appreciate the suggestions. I will install an older version of 16 on another machine I have to check out the scrolling. Actually, I liked the older version better and why they removed certain features of the old version is beyond me. However, this is not unusual which is why I always keep the older versions of software. I think one of the reasons is that the programmers who create many of the software products don’t actually use them (for example, the programmers of Word do not write anything, the programmers of Excel likely do not do any financial analysis, and the programmers of the GWD do not design any watch faces. and I was as guilty as anyone of this having been programming for 53 years professionally, starting with toggling in the binary from the front panel switches. Similarly, when visiting BMW’s beautiful assembly plant in SC, I was told that very few of the workers can afford a BMW and so they have never driven the cars that they build everyday. But, I digress… Thanks, again