KEYCEO-Design, Manufacturing And Development Services Of OEM keyboard and mouse brands.
How to remove a keyboard from a laptop!??
Remove laptop battery. Using a small flat head screwdriver lift up and remove the keyboard bezel. it's where the led can be found. just lift it up Remove the screws securing the keyboard. Lift up the keyboard and flip it upside down Remove the keyboard cable cover. Unlock the connector, pull the keyboard cable from the connector, remove the keyboard. there you go
The Smart Keyboard is a hardware keyboard and cover designed by Apple for the 1st generation iPad Pro
why the alphabets in keyboard is not in serial way.?
The keyboard we use is called...QWERTY it was the result of early studies that grouped the most used letters under the users fingers when the hands are centrally placed over the keyboard. they told me this in school 45 years ago, in what was then Typing class, No computers then. Yours: Grumpy
PowerBook G3 Series (Bronze Keyboard, Lombard)
The third generation of PowerBook G3 (Lombard) was introduced in May 1999. It was much slimmer and lighter than its predecessor and was the first New World ROM PowerBook. It had longer battery life, and as with the Wallstreet II the user could double the duration to 10 hours by substituting a second battery for the optical drive in the expansion bay. The keyboard was also improved and now featured translucent bronze-tinted plastics, which is the origin of the "bronze keyboard" nickname. The Lombard was the second PowerBook (the Wallstreet being the first) to use industry-standard ATA optical drives. This change meant that CD and DVD recorders designed for wintel machines could more easily be used in this computer, often at a price far less than those manufactured by Apple. It was also the first Apple laptop with a backlit Apple logo on the rear of the display. Internal hard drives for the Pismo, Lombard, and Wallstreet II can be used interchangeably. The expansion bay drives (DVD, CD, floppy, battery) are interchangeable on the Pismo and Lombard, but not on the Wallstreet. A DVD drive was optional on the 333 MHz model and standard on the 400 MHz version. The 400 MHz model included a hardware MPEG-2 decoder for DVD playback, while the 333 MHz model was left without (except for the PC card one used by Wallstreet). Further DVD playback optimizations enabled both models to play back DVDs without use of hardware assistance. This model introduced USB ports to the PowerBook line while retaining SCSI support and eliminating ADB entirely (although the keyboard and touchpad still used an ADB interface internally). Graphics were provided by a Rage LT Pro chipset on the PCI bus, to drive its 14.1-inch LCD at a maximum resolution of 1024768. Mac OS 8.6-10.3.9 are supported by Apple, but 10.4 is not, although OS X will not install (except for 10.0) if both RAM slots are not occupied with identical size RAM. The use of XPostFacto 4 allows users to upgrade to Tiger, and it runs quite well for an unsupported machine. More RAM (up to 512 MB), a greater hard drive (up to 128 GB), and CPU upgrades (up to a 433 MHz G4) are available for these PowerBooks.
Using standard PC keyboard
Mirrored keyboardThe idea is to only use one hand (preferably the left one) and type the right-hand letters by holding a key which acts as a modifier key. The layout is mirrored, so the use of the muscle memory of the other hand is possible, which greatly reduces the amount of time needed to learn the layout, if the person previously used both hands to type. This was first proposed by Randall Munroe on the xkcd-blog. Hand homeposition on FGHJUsing a standard keyboard, the one-handed typist must move from side to side to cover all the keys. Ideally, this typist should keep their main hand on FGHJ, but they will inevitably be forced to leave the home keys or stretch like a concert pianist to reach all the letters. Without using a second hand as an aid (for example, the right shift key), most capital letters require a time-consuming excursion to one side or the other. This reduces efficiency and frustrates the typist. Special keyboard layoutSome single-hand keyboard layouts exist, such as "one-handed Dvorak" and "Left hand Ngaih".