Assuming you have auto-correct enabled, type (+c+) Also works with (+r+) for the Registered symbol, and (+t+) for the Trademarked symbol [shout out to dissemin8or]. Note: The above are case insensitive.


On Windows: Press Ctrl + Alt + C to insert © (copyright symbol). Tested with MS Word 2016. As commented by @Richard: Another way is to hold down Alt and type numpad digits 0169, then release Alt button. This work anywhere not only in MS Word.


On Windows 10, regardless of what application is running, you can bring up an "emoji keyboard" which also contains many useful symbols: Hold down the Windows/flag key, and press the . or ; key. The window that pops up is split into three main sections along the top: Graphical emojis (marked 🙂) Text-based emoticons/smileys/kaomoji (marked ;-) ...


Posting this in addition to the other great answers, since it works for any symbol: On the ribbon, "Insert" > "Symbol" > "Copyright Sign" (see "Special Characters" tab for Shortcut keys) https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/office/insert-a-symbol-in-word-2a061ae9-5a6c-4407-b618-8dc3c9fd4f44


Just to add another method in Windows not mentioned in other answers, you can use the Character Map app: Start > Windows Accessories > Character Map or from the Run prompt: WinKey + R > charmap It contains all the characters for all the installed fonts in a GUI app that you can select, copy to the clipboard and paste anywhere in Windows that accepts ...


Mac instructions For completeness, on a Mac, you can use Option-G to make the copyright © symbol. PS: Option-2 is the trademark ™ symbol and Option-R is the registered trademark ® symbol. Note: these are built-in to OSX so work in any application


Not specific to Word, but another option that applies to all applications is character composition. For instance you might use the sequence (compose)CO for ©, (compose)e' for é, (compose)!? for ‽, and so on, where AtlGr is usually used as the compose key on a standard English keyboard layout. The advantage of this approach is being able to easily define ...


I see you question has been well answered, but here are two more ideas that work not IN but WITH Word, and are expansible to accommodate any symbol/ character. The Neanderthal solution (which I use all the time): Keep all the strange characters you like in a text file I call SymPal.txt (symbol palette), and place a shortcut on your desktop. Mine starts ...


Another method is simply to press and hold Alt whilst typing Num1Num8Num4. This works in all programs in Windows – including Notepad and your browser’s address bar – and has been a standard key combination since at least Windows 95, if my memory serves me well. To get the ® symbol, do the same, but with Num1Num6Num9. To get the ™ symbol, do the same, but ...


The default autocorrection mappings turn (C) into © for you as you type. Word has had that built-in for at least ten years now.


You may block Ctrl+W on any browser using the free AutoHotkey. Use the following example script for Chrome: SetTitleMatchMode, 2 ; title can contain string anywhere to match #IfWinActive, Chrome ; title contains "Chrome" ^w::return ; ignore Ctrl-W After installing AutoHotKey, put the above text in a .ahk file and ...


You can use Vivaldi for this. Vivaldi is a Chrome based browser, but in the settings, there is a keyboard tab where you can define every keyboard shorcut you wish to use (or in this case, not use). In the TAB section, Close tab is set to both Ctrl+W and Ctrl+F4, but if you hover your mouse on that row, an x appears at the right which you can use to clear the ...


If Reaper will let you assign a shortcut other than WIN+TAB to the desired function: do that. That's the easiest way to avoid conflicting shortcuts. Here's what looks like an old article about that. I assume Reaper still lets you change shortcuts. I suggest downloading Windows PowerToys (search for that and you'll get their github page, software by ...


Install the Chrome extension "Disable keyboard shortcuts", by Benjamin Barenblat. (You may also view the source code, if you wish.) Visit the URL: chrome://extensions/shortcuts If you're on Windows, assign Control+Shift+W to do nothing in Chrome. (If you're on Mac OS, assign Cmd+Shift+W instead.)

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