Hot answers tagged keyboard-layout
I do know the symbol on the bottom right key as being the symbol typically used when proofreading written documents. It is a delete. When you write that over a letter or word in a paper, it indicates that it is unneeded and should be removed. Seeing as how this is an older keyboard, the users of the equipment at the time likely would be very familiar with ...
This is an IBM 6110344 keyboard and the keys on the 6110344 are laid out like this: So the key you're looking for corresponds to scan code "6D". When we look at the related scan codes on the link given above, that key turns out to be Del, namely Delete.
The symbol you nick named as 'person in wheelchair being chased down a hill by a boulder' is for indicating that the alphabet is wrong. Closely looking at the key we can separate the a and the other symbol . The other symbol is indicating wrong sign. something like we use for right & wrong . This symbol is shown in slightly different angle ...
You were very close to the solution of your problem ;) Control Panel -> Regional and Language Options -> Languages tab -> Details... There, you can edit the hotkeys to change input languages. If you press the Change Key Sequence... button, you will be able to change (disable) the hotkey which switches keyboard layouts (that Ctrl+Shift combination ...
Press the Windows key. In the Start menu type "sticky keys". Choose the option "Change how my keyboard works". You will find checkboxes for many accessibility options You must also then click "Set up sticky keys" to disable the shortcut forever. Uncheck the option that says "Turn on Sticky Keys when SHIFT is pressed five times."
In System Preferences | Keyboard | Modifier Keys you can swap these two keys. Double Command is a PrefPane that offers many options for using Windows-keyboards (see the 3d & 4h checkboxes in the screenshot on that page). I'm not sure it offers advantages over the standard keyboard preferences, but perhaps it includes automatic sensning or a quicker way ...
Apparently the 'bar' shaped return key is a US layout and the reverse L-shaped return key is a UK/ISO layout - When specifically requesting a reverse L-shaped return key, you can probably ask for an ISO layout keyboard. The bar-shaped enter key is an ANSI layout (according to the comment by the OP). In my experience the US layout is much more common on ...
Open Ukelele and choose File > New From Current Input Source. In new versions of Ukelele, it also assigns a new ID to the keyboard layout automatically. Edit the keyboard layout. Save the keyboard layout to some temporary location like the desktop. (Saving directly to /Library/Keyboard Layouts/ fails silently.) You can use either of the two formats. The ...
You can disable the sequence Ctrl + Shift in Windows 8. In "Control Panel" | "Clock, Language and Region" | "Language" click "Advanced Settings" in the left pane. In "Advanced settings" click "Change Language bar hot keys" In "Text Services and Input Languages" click "Change Key Sequence" button and disable the the key sequence by selecting the "Not ...
Found the solution: For future reference if you want to change your keyboard layout on the welcome screen and other accounts on your computer you have to copy the settings to them. You can do that by navigating to: Control Panel -> Regional and Language Settings -> Administerative -> Copy Settings -> Click the check marks (at the bottom) to the welcome ...
(a/°) is the DEL key. At its left is the INSERT key (â).
You can use Microsoft's Keyboard Layout Creator to modify your layout. Once you've downloaded and installed, do this: Hit "File" and "Load Existing Keyboard". Dead keys are displayed as grey - with a right-click on any key, you can assign or un-assign dead key behavior: When you're done assigning and un-assigning, go to "Project" -> "Properties" and ...
This is different in Windows 7. It's in the same Region and Language interface but you do this. Kedyboards and Languages tab Change Keyboards button In New popup go to Advanced Key Settings tab Here you can choose the "Between input lnaguages" item in the list then press Change Key Sequence button. Change to "Not Assigned" radio buttons. Okay 3 times, then ...
I use a normal keyboard at work, and have one of these fancy keyboards at home. I can touchtype with the same speed on both of them. When you do switch between different keyboards after extended periods (laptop v/s regular, for example) it does take a little time to get used to they key placement, but within a few minutes of typing, you will get used to it ...
I was able to remove the unwanted layouts by creating an IgnoreRemoteKeyboardLayout DWORD in HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Control\Keyboard Layout and setting it to 1 Credit goes to this post.
Well for your first question, you can remap it to nothing with xmodmap: xmodmap -e "keycode # = """ where # is the scan code of NumLock. You can find the scan code using xev. Instead of nothing you can remap it to any key you'd like.
IBM named this key "alternate graphic" and it's not a substitute for CTRL + ALT, though CTRL + ALT was implemented as a substitute for ALT GR in Windows. It is a key modifier (like CTRL or SHIFT) that enables a different input than is normally expected of a key. Depending on your keyboard and location setup, it can be used to produce characters with ...
From the research I did, I found no way to do this through windows; I think it is hard-coded. However I found an application that provides this behaviour: Keyla. It is even open source, so you can be sure there is no funny business going on.
It's more of a vestige from the IBM PC Keyboard. Wikipedia has a nice history on it.
It seems that someone having the same problem worked around it using a Windows compiled Autohotkey script. It's a portable application you can bring with you on a thumbdrive, and you should be able to just plug it in and start it up whenever you log on, even with restricted access. However, there isn't a layout for programmer dvorak, so you would have to ...
Do the standard over-30-year-old vi shortcuts of ^f (forward == page down) ^b (back == page up) ^ (that's a shift-6 caret for start of line) and $ (end of line) ...not work? Or are you looking for PC-style keyboard keys for those functions? For those, use Fn + arrow keys: Fn + down arrow == page down Fn + up arrow == page up Fn + left arrow == home ...
PCKeyboardHack for Lion released and works great!
How to remap or disable Caps Lock Key in Windows 7 or Vista. Lucky for you, I ran across this yesterday. From that site, here's the regkey to turn Capslock into a Ctrl key: [HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Control\Keyboard Layout] "Scancode Map"=hex:00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,02,00,00,00,1d,00,3a,00,00,00,00,00
Ctrl + a and Ctrl + e for beginning and end respectively. Bonus: Ctrl + w deletes the previous word. EDIT: As far as I can tell, you are using the zsh shell, which by default does not use Emacs key bindings. To get the behaviour you want, do the following during your session: echo "bindkey -e" >> ~/.zshrc && source ~/.zshrc You should be ...
do you still have the .msi? Perhaps you can run it with msiexec /u? Or re-install it again? Basically, it should be impossible that a .msi does not create an uninstall entry (and will not be rolled back when you try to install any other .msi). If you removed the uninstall entry manually, you can still uninstall it via msiexec /u, but you will need to find ...
Try KeyRemap4MacBook. It seems to offer a lot of options. Maybe it will fix your problem as well. Here's what it says about it: This is a very powerful keyboard remapper for Mac OS X. In addition to simple key remapping, it has special remapping modes like Emacs-mode, SandS-mode (Space and Shift).
I found this more straightforward and simple: sudo dpkg-reconfigure keyboard-configuration
It's been a while since I used Windows, but wasn't SHIFT+F10 a replacement of that key a couple of Windows versions back when the majority of keyboards didn't even have it?
This appears to be an issue for a lot of people, including me. The apple support forums seem to have the same conclusion that this is some kind of bug with Mac OS X and usb hubs: https://discussions.apple.com/thread/2364069?threadID=2364069&tstart=0 Their suggestion is to plug the keyboard in directly to the Mac. I've starting using KeyRemap4MacBook ...
From the Control Panel select Language and then Options: In the Input method select Add an input method: From there you can select the DVORAK R or L keyboards
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