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Solution Open an elevated command prompt. Type or paste the following command, and press Enter: reg add "HKU\.DEFAULT\Control Panel\Accessibility\StickyKeys" /v "Flags" /t REG_SZ /d "506" /f References Disable FilterKeys, StickyKeys, and ToggleKeys Disabling StickyKeys for Good.


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I think this behavior is due to what's described under :help c_Esc (read "macros" as "mappings"; they're closely related): <Esc> When typed and 'x' not present in 'cpoptions', quit Command-line mode without executing. In macros or when 'x' present in 'cpoptions', start entered command. You can work around this by using ...


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My friend is Greek and to type the black slash (or forward slash, I forget) he has to change input language! I guess this is the same issue you are experiencing? So use something like Typinater or Presto which are keyboard mapping software for Mac.


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You can set it by: Control Panel > Clock, Region and language > Region and language > Keyboards and languages > change keyboards and then you can add the appropriate one in there, make sure to remove the other one. hope this helps


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You do not need to remap keymaps on the /remote/ machine, but the terminal your SSH /client/ runs on. Thus using loadkeys on your client machine should do the trick (the remote does not see keystrokes anymore, only translated characters, thus transforming keycodes into characters is the responsibility of your client).


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Use autohotkey and this simple script: +{CapsLock}:: Send {Ctrl Down}{Shift}{Ctrl Up} This script will send Ctrl+Shift in background when you press Shift+Caps Lock. You can refer autohotkey documentation to change this shortcut to whatever you want.



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