I tried the latest Photoshop update (13.0.2) on my Retina MacBook Pro. The HiDPI display is a welcome enhancement. But, from what I've seen so far, the image rendering in ACR 7.3 does not support HiDPI. When the RMBP screen is set to "Best for Retina", Photoshop uses all 2880x1800 pixels. ACR is still scaling images to a 1440x900 grid.
The easiest way to see this is to view an image at 100% in ACR, and then at 100% in PS. Objects will draw 2x larger in ACR.
I hope they fix this in a future update. I like to do careful capture sharpening in ACR, and then import to PS for more tweaking. I would like to have the same scaling and rendering in both stages.
Blue text on black is a HUGE MISTAKE, must be changed.
There are usability studies that back this up. Blue text on a black background impairs readability in several significant ways. Our brains have developed, through evolution, to sense blue as a background color (probably because the sky is blue). So blue text is perceived as receding behind a dark background. Also, for people with vision impairments (cataracts, corneal scars, detached vitreous, etc.) colors at the blue end of the the spectrum cause the most aberration and scattering. All of these factors combine to make blue on black a horrible choice for significant text content on a computer screen.
Ideally, there should be a user setting to display dark text on a light background, which works better than light on dark for many people.. If there are no user options, the web designers must change to something more readable than blue on black. This is a non-debatable issue.
Top Dog Imaging: As a professional dog photographer, I find this article and most of the photographs in it superficial/amateurish. I wish that I had known about the editor's decision to publish a series on dog photography. I would have been thrilled to share my experience and knowledge. For the real deal check out my blog and website at www.topdogimaging.net.
You certainly did come across as arrogant. I took a look at your website. Your style of photographing dogs is quite different from Andy's (the author of the article). Most of your displayed images are posed frontal studio shots. Maybe this is appropriate for breeders' advertisements, or owners who want a formal portrait of their pooch. To me, these shots look technically competent but boringly similar. I prefer the unposed, spontaneous shots used as examples in Andy's article. Also, bear in mind that Andy's article was offered as a starting point - the introduction for a series. If you have additional tips to share, there are readers who would be grateful to have them. But pointless criticism helps nobody and makes you look like a jerk. Now go have your coffee...