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0

fn+← and fn+→ work for me (they represent Home and End respectively). More convenient than ctrl+A and ctrl+E in my opinion.


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You could use these two web based ones. (Although there might be other ways) For Chinese: http://www.gate2home.com/Chinese-Keyboard For Arabics: http://www.gate2home.com/Arabic-Keyboard


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Same answer, use MSKLC (Microsoft Keyboard Layout Creator). As an example you here the mapping for key E: normal: e Shift: E Ctrl+Alt: € Caps Lock: è Caps Lock + Shift: È


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I have two keyboards installed in Windows 8.1, and one physical keyboard. I have it set up so that I can alternate between the keyboards by striking ALT+SHIFT on the left side. The physical keyboard came with the computer, and it's the standard US keyboard. One of the software keyboards is US standard as well. The other keyboard is Spanish. I don't ...


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I'm guessing that you have a us keyboard (that is, a physical keyboard), in windows you select the 'Us International' and you can type the ñ, as SHIFT + ~ and then n.


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The CODE Mechanical Keyboard uses Cherry MX Clear keyswitches and has a series of DIP switches which control (among many other things) whether the keyboard layout is QWERTY, Dvorak, or Colemak. I haven't used one myself but I have read some positive reviews about them, and have heard that they are fairly quiet for mechanical keyboards.


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The top-voted answer is outdated! There is no such option for Yosemite. I found great and free application, that resolve this issue: Auto Keyboard By this app you can specify default language for any specific app - simply awesome!


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I had the same problem with my Logitech g600 mouse. I had to make xorg see the mouse as a [slave keyboard]. here is how I solved it: $ cat /etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/10-evdev.conf Section "InputClass" Identifier "g600 hack" Driver "evdev" MatchUSBID "046d:c24a" # from lsusb MatchIsKeyboard "true" Option "IgnoreRelativeAxes" "true" ...


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You can use the Windows Character map to insert a character into Word. Press Win + R Type charmap, and press Enter Click the character that you'd like. Press Alt + S, Alt + C Open your document and paste the character where you want it.


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You can use the Word Insert Symbol dialog to insert the symbol into your document. Find a Unicode character code When you select a Unicode character in the Symbol dialog box, its character code appears in the Character code box. On the Insert tab, in the Symbols group, click Symbol, and then click More Symbols. On the Symbols tab, in the Font box, click ...


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You can also insert Unicode characters using their Unicode ID (2013 for the dash you're using) by typing it out and then pressing Alt + x with the insertion pointer directly after the number.


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You can also press Ctrl + Alt + Numpad - to insert a dash character. This will work reguardless of the font selected.


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You need to use the correct font. If you change your font to 'Lucinda Console' it will fix this. Or you could find the right dash in the font you are using.


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Yes, there is a way to use the MKLE custom layout in Windows 8.1. It's not more than a work-around, I'd say, but it works: Go to Gontrol Panel -> Language -> Advances Settings Under "Switching input methods" select "options" and then "Advanced Key Settings" Here you can assign a shortcut that directly activates your custom keyboard layout (in combination ...


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I have been looking for a solution for a long time, and have come up with my own. If you are still interested in doing what the question you linked to does, here is my guide: Step-by-step Instructions: Press Start Type regedit and press Enter Navigate to: HKEY_CURRENT_USER > Software > Microsoft > CTF Create new Key called LayoutIcon Create new ...



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