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Thanks for your quick answer.
I had already thought that there was an essential difference. But FRW doesn't get much faster if I change the display to embedded JPG. In addition, the exposure correction is no longer available to me and I need this regularly.
The question is, of course, what do you want or what do others do with FRW?
I suppose that many users use the program to evaluate their RAW files in order to process them in other programs. Because basically the display of the RAW and JPG files is faster than with Lightroom or C1.
But what is the advantage of viewing the RAW file?
I want to be able to judge quickly whether the motive of the photo is successful, whether it is halfway sharp and which photo is the best for a series of pictures. 
Everything else I can optimize in other programs.
For this evaluation I only need JPGs and I want to see them without delay (especially when jumping back and forth between series of pictures).
And as I often photograph indoors, I have many underexposed RAW files whose exposure is adjusted as automatically as possible. And unfortunately that doesn't work with JPGs. XnViwe MP offers the increase of the gamma value, which is of course only conditionally useful.
Maybe I don't belong to the target group of FRW either.
After all, the word "RAW" is already in the program name, so why focus on the JPGs?