Hot answers tagged keyboard
If you want it wired, you will need to use a USB connection. If you already own PS/2 keyboard and mouse that you like, you can get PS/2 to USB adapters. Something like this one lets you connect both using a single USB port: They're widely available. The one pictured is about $8 including S&H from Amazon. A quick browse at Amazon, I spotted a ...
Pull off the back cover and reset the bios using the small metal button next to the bios battery.
Each time you press a cursor key, it sends typically three times as many bytes as h,j,k,l. (It could send more, if you happen to be using a modified sequence, e.g., shift-cursor-up in xterm would double that amount). Also, the first byte of each cursor key is an escape character, and the remote host has to wait for the last of those bytes to be received ...
That can't work. There's no multipath support in USB and it's absolutely impossible to use a device with multiple hosts at the same time. Because there's bidirectional communication involved in essential processes like device detection, a device can only talk to one host. The KVM switch is a host, otherwise it couldn't (efficiently) intercept keystrokes.
Open File explorer File explorer: navigate to C:\Program Files\Common Files\microsoft shared\ink File explorer: Right click TipBand.dll File explorer: Click Properties > Properties dialogue displayed TipBand.dll Properties: Click Security tab TipBand.dll Properties: Click Advanced button > Advanced Security Settings dialogue displayed Advanced Security ...
this question on a different site seems to be almost exactly the same as yours. Basic run down of the advice given: graphite based lubricants (not recommended: RockPaperLizard pointed out graphite is electrically conductive and probably not well suited for this task) , an all synthetic lubricant like "Super Lube" (don't use anything petroleum based), and ...
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