What computer operating system are you using Jerry?
64 bit Windows 7 Home Premium, 8GB memory.
I switched to running without administrator privileges on my home machine about a year ago for a couple of reasons. One reason is that it's simply a good idea if you can get it to work. I've known that for close to 20 years, but I could never get it to work because so many little things wouldn't work quite right if I tried not using administrator privileges. Then the precipitating reason was strong pressure at work from our statewide security auditors to run all our machines without administrator privileges.
Before my very recent retirement, I worked in IT at a large college and I couldn't even began to imagine how our faculty could function without administrator privileges. So I decided once and for all to do it at home as an experiment, and to make it work no matter what. It wasn't easy, and it took me several weeks of frustration to get all the kinks out. But as for work, we were still running all faculty and staff machines with administrator privileges when I left and it will be up to my successor to negotiate some sort of solution with the auditors, the faculty, and the staff.
But as I said originally, RM is not one of the programs that gave me fits when I tried running without administrator privileges. For me at least, it "just works". I don't have to do anything special about changing its properties to run as an administrator. When I install it, I take all the defaults as to which folders are used for the RM executables, etc. RM is a 32 bit application and it therefore gets installed in a a special 32 bit folder on a 64 bit machine. I don't have to do anything special with the install to make that happen. I'm a sample size of one, but it really should just work without administrator privileges. (I think!).
A typical issue I do have running without privileges, for example, is that when Windows updates itself, it asks for a password and I give it the password of another userid on my machine that does have administrator privileges. Similarly, I run a folder synchronization utility to make backup copies, and it verifies the system clock against atomic clocks on the Internet. This requires administrator privileges, so the system asks me for a password. Again, I just give it the password of an account on my machine that does have administrator privileges. The only thing that absolutely requires me to logoff my normal account and to logon to an administrator account is Java updates. They simply won't work any other way. This all sounds very simple right now,but it really was very difficult to get all the pieces to work. It's much simpler (and less safe) just to run with administrator privileges all the time.