Kyu keyboard

Kyu keyboard DEFAULT

Microsoft SwiftKey Keyboard

Microsoft SwiftKey is the intelligent keyboard that learns your writing style, so you can type faster.
Use your personalized keyboard to type and send emoji, GIFs and more just the way you like.

The Microsoft SwiftKey swipe keyboard is always learning and adapting to match your unique way of typing - including your slang, nicknames and emoji.

The built-in emoji keyboard has every emoji you’ll ever need and more. Microsoft SwiftKey learns your favorite emoji so you can always send your friends the right reactions.

Microsoft SwiftKey caters to all typing tastes, with free designs and themes to fit any style. The custom keyboard provides autocorrect that actually works. Microsoft SwiftKey provides helpful predictions, so you can get your point across fast, without errors. Type and text any way you like, with swipe-to-type, tap-to-type, predictive emoji and a GIF keyboard.

Microsoft SwiftKey is the intelligent keyboard that learns your writing style, so you can type faster.
Use your personalized keyboard to type and send emoji, GIFs and more just the way you like.

The Microsoft SwiftKey swipe keyboard is always learning and adapting to match your unique way of typing - including your slang, nicknames and emoji.

The built-in emoji keyboard has every emoji you’ll ever need and more. Microsoft SwiftKey learns your favorite emoji so you can always send your friends the right reactions.

Microsoft SwiftKey caters to all typing tastes, with free designs and themes to fit any style. The custom keyboard provides autocorrect that actually works. Microsoft SwiftKey provides helpful predictions, so you can get your point across fast, without errors. Type and text any way you like, with swipe-to-type, tap-to-type, predictive emoji and a GIF keyboard.

SUPPORTS 400+ LANGUAGES: English (US, UK, AU, CA)
Spanish (ES, LA, US)
Portuguese (PT, BR)
German
Turkish
French
Arabic
Russian
Italian
Polish

Sours: https://play.google.com/

Shift key

Typing keyboard key

The shift key on an English Windows keyboard (above the left "Ctrl" key)

The Shift key is a modifier key on a keyboard, used to type capital letters and other alternate "upper" characters. There are typically two shift keys, on the left and right sides of the row below the home row. The Shift key's name originated from the typewriter, where one had to press and hold the button to shift up the case stamp to change to capital letters; the shift key was first used in the Remington No. 2 Type-Writer of 1878; the No. 1 model was capital-only.[1][2] On the US layout and similar keyboard layouts, characters that typically require the use of the shift key include the parentheses, the question mark, the exclamation point, and the colon.

When the caps lock key is engaged, the shift key may be used to type lowercase letters on many operating systems, though not on macOS.

Labeling[edit]

Keyboard of a German mechanical typewriter (early 20th century), with shift keys labelled “Umschalter” (“switch”)
Keyboard symbol for “Level 2 Select” (i.e. “Shift”)

The keyboard symbol for the Shift key (which is called Level 2 Select key in the international standard series ISO/IEC 9995) is given in ISO/IEC 9995-7 as symbol 1, and in ISO 7000 “Graphical symbols for use on equipment” as a directional variant of the symbol ISO-7000-251. In Unicode 6.1, the character approximating this symbol best is U+21E7 upwards white arrow (⇧).[3] This symbol is commonly used to denote the Shift key on modern keyboards (especially on non-US layouts and on the Apple Keyboard), sometimes in combination with the word “shift” or its translation in the local language. This symbol also is used in texts to denote the shift key.

Uses on computer keyboards[edit]

On computer keyboards, as opposed to typewriter keyboards, the shift key can have many more uses:

  • It is sometimes used to modify the function keys. Modern Microsoft Windows keyboards typically have only 12 function keys; Shift+F1 must be used to type F13, Shift+F2 for F14, etc.
  • It can modify various control and alt keys. For example, if Alt-Tab is used to cycle through open windows, Shift-Alt-Tab cycles in the reverse order, and using Ctrl-Shift-S could open a "Save as…" dialogue allowing to choose a new file name and directory instead of overwriting the current file.
  • In most graphical systems using a mouse and keyboard, the shift key can be used to select a range. For example, if a file is selected in a list, shift-clicking on a file further down the list will select the files clicked on plus the ones inbetween. Similarly, when editing text a shift-click will select the text between the click point and the text cursor.
  • The shift key can be used in conjunction with the arrow keys to select text.
  • Holding shift while drawing with the mouse in graphics programs generally confines the shape to a straight line, usually vertically or horizontally, or to draw squares and circles using the rectangle and ellipse tools, respectively.
  • The shift key can also be used to modify the mouse behavior on a computer. For example, holding shift while clicking on a link in a web browser might cause the page to open in a new window, or to be downloaded.
  • In some web browsers, holding shift while scrolling will scan through previously viewed web pages.
  • In mostly Pinyin Input Method, Shift key usually use to switch between Chinese and lowercase English.
  • In older versions of macOS (10.12 Sierra and below), holding while performing certain actions, such as minimising a window or enabling/disabling Dashboard or Mission Control, makes the animation occur in slow motion. For some animations, holding will make the animation move just slightly slower, and holding + will result in an extremely slow motion animation.

On some keyboards, if both shift keys are held down simultaneously only some letters can be typed. For example, on the Dell keyboard Model RT7D20 only 16 letters can be typed. This phenomenon is known as "masking" and is a fundamental limitation of the way the keyboard electronics are designed.[4]

Windows specific[edit]

The following is a list of actions involving the shift key for the Microsoft Windows operating system.

Actions Result Windows Versions
Press ++Opens the Windows Task Manager. 3.1+
Hold  + click RestartReboots Windows only and not the entire system. 95, 98, ME
Hold  + insert CDHolding shift while inserting a compact disc in a Microsoft Windows computer will bypass the autorun feature. This ability has been used to circumvent the MediaMax CD-3 CD copy protection system. 95+
Hold  + click close button In Windows Explorer, closes the current folder and all parent folders. 95+
Press +In Windows Explorer, if pressed with objects selected, such as files and folders, this will bypass the recycle bin and delete the selected objects permanently. Alternatively, holding shift and selecting the delete option in the context menu of the selected objects will achieve this. Retrieving deleted objects after this is only possible using recovery software. 95+
Press +Focuses on the previous object in the objects that are focusable in many Windows applications, such as the previous form control on a form in Internet Explorer. 3.1+
Press  5 times Toggles activation of StickyKeys on and off. 95+
Hold the right for 8 seconds Toggles activation of FilterKeys on and off. 95+
Press both  keys Inactivates StickyKeys if it is activated. 95+
Press left + left + Toggles activation of MouseKeys on and off. 95+
Press left + left + Toggles activation of High Contrast on and off. 95+
Press ++Highlights the last task in the task bar. Continue to cycle through the task bar with the arrow keys, + (forward), ++ (backwards), or alphanumeric keys (highlights the task that begins with the alphanumeric character that is pressed). Press or to open the task. 95+
Press ++Displays a list of the tasks in the task bar for as long as the is held down. Selects the last task in the list. Continue to cycle through the list by pressing +. Release to open the selected task. 3.1+
Press ++Selects the previous tabbed window in any Windows applications is that use the tabbed window control. 3.1+
Press ++Opens Snip & Sketch10

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shift_key
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KOYU

The ‘wait’ for something isn’t the most conscious desire, but that anticipation creates nostalgia.

At Rama Works, you’ve embraced this. From updates of the blog, to direct communication with the community, being part of a Rama Works product doesn’t just start when you receive it. If you’ve ever received a Rama Works product, you know that no detail is overlooked.

Let us take you on a journey that will capture that sensory experience, and explore the gravitational interaction between aesthetic and design. The Rama Works ‘X’ element personifies the understanding that taking something away doesn’t necessarily make it less.

This is the sound of Rama Works. Never too busy—a feeling of delightful modern weightlessness. A rich sonic experience. Sparse and ethereal, this music boldly inhabits a nondescript, borderless space. Warm, synthetic textures, bespoke musical sound design. percussive elements percolating and accentuating movement on the screen and in the stereo field. a sonic palette full of clicks, taps and resonances evoking a sense of calm comfort and familiarity.

At Rama Works, with each launch, we iterate with finesse and strive to evolve our offerings. We aim to deliver well-executed processes all along the way from packaging to production, customer service and more. Koyu is a launch grounded in what our community knows us for. This aluminium unibody has a beautifully designed fixed layout. The gently exaggerated design of the frame is not understated, but rather provocative. Inspiration and evolution from previous models are evident in the beautifully articulated design and the well defined aesthetic, the fingerprint of our ‘Industrial Modern’ designs. The board Implements hot swappable switches on the integrated 4.5mm plate, no solder needed! The interior weight will be interchangeable between the KOYU and the M60 series. Powered by removable USB-C. This launch marks the return of our most iconic 65% layout to date, with a new streamlined design. The KOYU brings two new colourways to the Rama Works palette. We are introducing the luxurious and dreamlike Haze, as well as the clean and powerful Race colourway.  

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Element to object

Expertly milled down from a single piece of aluminium to its final shape and beadblasted to a high grit finish, then anodized to the perfect color.

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Solderless & per-SWITCH RGB

In an effort to provide the best end-user experience available, this board requires no soldering to construct with any Cherry MX-compatible switches. The KOYU offers a USB-C connection attached to the USB Extension PCB. There will be additional PCBs also available for individual sale. The board includes per-switch RGB LEDs surface-mounted under the PCB, which require no installation. PCB design by Wilba.

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The colors

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MIST / MOON / KURO / SAGE / HAZE / RACE

Kindly note that the colors are not yet accurate.

Make it your own

Add your own MX switches and compatible caps and stylise it to your liking!

Keycaps are shown for demonstrative purposes only and are not included with the KOYU

KOYU shown with GMK Modern Dolch

GO HEAVY

There is also an optional interior weight for extra heft and resonance. The optional interior weight is a beadblasted brass weight which has been PVD coated.The weight adds some extra stability to the exceptionally solid build of the KOYU. It also uses the same weight designed for the M60-A.

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Go HEAVIER

Introducing the Tank edition.

Machined entirely from a solid piece of brass and hand-polished for hours until the desired mirror finish is achieved. It is then PVD coated to the perfect color. The Tank weighs 4.4kg (5.2kg with Internal Weight)

With the introduction of the KOYU we also bring an exciting new edition. This one comes for those requiring something with maximum impact and presence both visually and from a tactile perspective. If the idea of keyboard machined from an entire block of brass and hand-mirror polished for hours and further PVD coated is enticing to you, this is absolutely made for you.

The warmth and comfort afforded with Tank is something you’ve been missing. The feel and sound are pure and uninhibited. For those who desire the most secure and prestigious options in their board, we have you in mind. Your desk is complete, your space is secure with Tank.

For those more discerning individuals we are also announcing the Tank Lite, constructed from both Brass and Aluminium. Retaining the exact same look as the Tank, but at a ‘lighter’3.5 kg (4.3kg with Internal Weight)

The Tank limited edition only comes in our esteemed Moon colorway with a Mirror-Polished Top and Bead-blasted Base.

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UNIBODY

Main enclosure milled from a single piece of Aluminium with 4.5MM plate (Brass for the Tank Edition)

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Perfectly Paired

With our refined and simple keyset, PBT Heavy Industry. A cherry profile keycap, tailored with our signature typeface. PBT creates a much softer typing acoustic when compared to ABS and is a perfect match for the Koyu.

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KEY FEATURES

4.5 mm Integrated Plate

8.0°  ergonomic angle

Optional Interior Weight for extra heft

Per-Switch surface-mounted RGB LED

Kailh Switch Sockets (hot-swappable/no soldering required)

Wave detailing

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Available for preorder now

Sours: https://rama.works/koyu
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How To Type Japanese On Your Computer

“That isn’t writing at all, it’s typing.” - Truman Capote

Keyboard

Typing in Japanese is surprisingly easy, once you get the hang of it. Many people assume typing Japanese on your keyboard involves each key getting their own symbol. That, my friend, would be crazy. It’s a lot simpler than that. Let’s get started right away, it’s much easier to do it than to just read about it.

1. Activate your Japanese IME (hit the “EN” in your IME and change it to あ Hiragana).

2. To type in Japanese, you don’t need a “Japanese Keyboard.” You just need to be able to type things out phonetically, which you can do with any keyboard that has the alphabet a-z on it.

3. Now, click your cursor in the box below and follow along with me. Hit “a” on your keyboard. If everything is set up right and on, you should see an あ. Hit Enter to confirm it. Now, type “ka” in there. You should see か. Hit Enter to confirm. Now type “mu” in there… you should see む. Hit enter to confirm.

See what I’m getting at? We’re typing the romaji sounds that the kana represent, and your IME is outputting the kana itself. There’s a bit more to using a Japanese IME than this, but this should get you started. You know that if you type the phonetic version of the kana, it’ll output it for you. Try a few more (see below the input box).

Type “a” + ENTER
Type “ka” + ENTER
Type “mu” + ENTER
Type “ho” + ENTER
Type “shi” + ENTER
Type “chi” + ENTER
Type “zo” + ENTER

Now, these are pretty simple examples. Of course, there are a lot of weird exceptions that don’t make a lot of sense (and you’ll just have to learn them), but we’ll get to that in just a moment. Let’s form some words, first.

Type “sushi” + ENTER
Type “sashimi” + ENTER
Type “Takehiro” + ENTER
Type “nani” + ENTER
Type “tabemasu” + ENTER
Type “hairimasu” + ENTER

So far, we haven’t run into anything particularly weird. There are a few things that are a little strange, which we’ll go over now (the really strange stuff we’ll get to in a bit).

You know the “ya” combo hiragana? The ones that are like しゃ, みゅ, or びょ? They’re a little bit funny, and have multiple ways of doing them.

きゃ = kya
しゃ = sya / shya / sha
ちゃ = cya / cha
にゃ = nya
ひゃ = hya
みゃ = mya
りゃ = rya

Practice writing the above characters in this text box below. Can you write them all? Make sure you hit ENTER after writing each one. You’ll learn why this is important on the next page, when you start typing with katakana / kanji.

きゅ = kyu
しゅ = syu / shyu / shu
ちゅ = cyu / chyu / chu
にゅ = nyu
ひゅ = hyu
みゅ = myu
りゅ = ryu

And, as you can probably guess, let’s practice “yo” sounds.

きょ = kyo
しょ = syo / chyo / sho
ちょ = cyo / chyo / cho
にょ = nyo
ひょ = hyo
みょ = myo
りょ = ryo

For the ones that have multiple ways to do them, you can go ahead and choose whatever is most comfortable to you. Personally, I do the “sha/shu/sho” version, but whatever works best for you works best for me.

There are a few more “weird” hiragana characters you’ll want to know about, too, so let’s go over them now. After that, you’ll learn how to magically type kanji and katakana words.

Small Characters

“Small characters” are usually just typed along with the word you’re typing, which makes them a lot easier to type. The first “small character” does exactly this (small tsu) and isn’t too difficult at all. You know that the small tsu is just a double consonant (two of the same non-vowels next to each other, like tt or pp), so in order to get a small tsu, all you have to do is type two of the same consonants in a row.

Try typing these words into the box below. Same as before, hit ENTER after each word is finished typing.

tabetteimasu = たべっています
ippai = いっぱい
yappari = やっぱり
katta = かった
issho / issyo / isshyo = いっしょ
kekkou = けっこう
meppou = めっぽう

Now, there are some instances where you might need to type a small ya/yu/yo or small a/i/u/e/o (mostly for katakana) without being able to nicely add them in along with a word. If you have to type any of these things on their own, all you need to do is add an “x” to them (because there is no “x” in Japanese, making it an extra character).

Type these in the box below.

xya = ゃ
xyu = ゅ
xyo = ょ
xa = ぁ
xi = ぃ
xu = ぅ
xe = ぇ
xo = ぉ

There are a few other “weird” things that you won’t really run into for a while that you don’t need to learn at the moment. The most important thing, now though, is to learn how to type in katakana and kanji.

By finishing this page you’ve learned how to type Japanese in hiragana – next you’ll learn how to type in katakana and kanji!

← 後前 →

Sours: http://www.textfugu.com/season-4/social-learning/9-3/

Keyboard kyu

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$100 Custom Keyboard Challenge!

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