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Keyboard on My Laptop Doesn't Work?

Keyboard on my laptop doesn't work?

Keyboard on My Laptop Doesn't Work? 1

The keyboard is probably faulty. If you go to laptopkeybaord.com they have several videos on how to replace laptop keyboards. Replacements can be had from amazon or ebay HTH David


How do I open the context menu from a Mac keyboard?

I always have the same question but I did not find the answer yet.In Windows, when we use the keyboard short-cuts we mostly use the Menu key in Windows keyboard:When this Menu key is pressed, Windows will assume that you right-clicked the highlighted/active element > then it will show you the context menu even if the mouse pointer is not pointing to the highlighted element.So this feature seems to be missing in Mac OS. And whatever suggested solutions, even Enable Mouse Key it always require you to point/move your mouse pointer to element first, which is meaningless. If I need to use the keyboard short-cut to open the context menu on the highlighted item, why do I need again to move the mouse pointer to it also. Somehow this is not a short-cut!!

Keyboard on My Laptop Doesn't Work? 2


Know of a keyboard switch (like KVM) that works with the Apple Slim Aluminum Keyboard? [closed]

I've read a few comments on Newegg that say you need to plug the keyboard into a powered USB hub and then into the KVM to get the keyboard to work. One user said that IOGEAR has acknowledged the problem and newer revisions might work in the future. There was also a comment from IOGEAR that said the GCS632U works with the Aluminum keyboard. Someone in the Apple forums also got a reply from IOGEAR saying that the GCS42U-W6 works. Another user in the same thread confirmed that it does work


Membrane keyboard

A membrane keyboard is a computer keyboard whose "keys" are not separate, moving parts, as with the majority of other keyboards, but rather are pressure pads that have only outlines and symbols printed on a flat, flexible surface. Very little, if any, tactile feedback is felt when using such a keyboard, and error-free blind typing is difficult. These models were used with some early 1980s home computers, enjoying wide adoption in consumer electronics devices. The keyboards are quite inexpensive to mass-produce, and are more resistant against dirt and liquids than most other keyboards. However, due to a low or non-existent tactile feedback, most people have difficulty typing with them, especially when larger numbers of characters are being typed. Chiclet keyboards were a slight improvement, at least allowing individual keys to be felt to some extent. Aside from early hobbyist/kit/home computers and some video game consoles, membrane-based QWERTY keyboards are used in some industrial computer systems, and are also found as portable, even "rollable-collapsible" designs for PDAs and other pocket computing devices. Smaller, specialised membrane keyboards, typically numeric-and-a-few-control-keys only, have been used in access control systems (for buildings and restricted areas), simple handheld calculators, domestic remote control keypads, microwave ovens, and other similar devices where the amount of typing is relatively small or infrequent, such as cell phones. Modern PC keyboards are essentially a membrane keyboard mechanism covered with an array of dome switches which give positive tactile feedback.


I want to clean under my laptops keyboard?

The best way, and most non-destructive way, is to just vacuum the keyboard while pressing keys. Keep a tight seal against the keytops with the end of the vacuum's nozzle, and press down. Loose debris will get sucked up. If that does not work, then you will need to disassemble the entire laptop working from the bottom-up. Its not quick and painless, and there are a lot of sensitive components in the way, such as the motherboard... so its not something you would want to undertake if you have other options. I've never taken that particular model apart, but most laptops are really not designed to get to the keyboard easily. The ones I have taken apart... it was the very last thing you can possibly take out of the computer (aside from the lid/screen), and even then, it did not help me clean out the keyboard, as the keys were mounted onto a board and I could not get to the underside of them at all. There was no benefit in taking the thing apart. I later found that the keys popped right off of my particular laptop, allowing me to use Q-tips dipped in rubbing alcohol to clean everything. I am not saying your key tops can do the same, and even if they did, you might break them off if you do not use the right tool. I found a pair of tweezers made specially for this in a cheap-o tool kit at the local Radio Shack. It has right angle bends in the legs of the wide-spaced tweezer. First try the vacuum trick, pressing into the keys with the nozzle. If that does not work, then you might look into whether or not that model's keyboard has removable keytops, and buy a tool to remove them, without having to take the laptop apart. If you end up resorting to disassembling the laptop, make sure you can even get to the key posts to clean them before you start.

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