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The Keyboard

The keyboard

The  Keyboard 1

Nota Bene has a large number of built-in keyboard shortcuts. Most commands can be entered in several ways, using a mouse, menus, toolbars, the command line, or keystroke combinations. The keyboard is fully customizable: users can modify virtually all alphanumeric and function keys, using the Ctrl, Alt, and Shift modifiers in over 450 key combinations.


Fifth generation (Magic Keyboard)

Apple unveiled the next-generation 16-inch MacBook Pro on November 13, 2019, replacing the 15-inch model from the previous generation. Similar in size to its predecessor, it has a larger 16-inch 3072x1920 Retina display set in a narrower bezel, the largest MacBook screen since the 17-inch unibody MacBook Pro that was discontinued in 2012. It has a physical Escape key; a Touch Bar, a multi-touch-enabled OLED strip atop the keyboard in place of the function keys; and a now-separate sapphire-glass-covered Touch ID sensor at the right end of the Touch Bar that doubles as a power button. It uses a scissor mechanism keyboard almost identical to Apple's wireless Magic Keyboard, providing more travel than the previous generation's "Butterfly" keyboard. Like its predecessor, the 16-inch MacBook Pro has four combination Thunderbolt 3 ports that support USB-C 3.1 Gen 2 and dual DisplayPort 1.4 signals, providing 60163384 output to run the Pro Display XDR at full resolution. Any port can be used for charging, it includes a 96W USB-C power adapter. At launch only the included adapter and the Pro Display XDR provide full host power. Peripherals that delivered 87W for the previous generation 15-inch model, such as LG Ultrafine displays, are recommended to be used with a separate power supply. It also has a 3.5 mm headphone jack. It uses the same Coffee Lake CPUs as the 2019 15-inch model. Purchasers can choose between AMD Radeon Pro 5300M or 5500M GPUs with up to 8GB of GDDR6 memory (or from June 2020 onwards, a 5600M GPU with 8 GB of HBM2 memory), up to 64GB of 2667MHz DDR4 memory, and up to 8TB of SSD storage. It includes better speakers, a better three-microphone array, and a 100 Wh battery, the largest that can be easily carried onto a commercial airliner under U.S. Transportation Security Administration rules. On May 4, 2020, Apple announced updated 13-inch models with the Magic Keyboard. The four Thunderbolt port version comes with Ice Lake processors, updated graphics, up to 32GB of memory and 4TB of storage, and supports 6K output to run the Pro Display XDR. The two Thunderbolt port version has the same Coffee Lake processors, graphics, and maximum storage and memory as the 2019 two Thunderbolt port models. ReceptionReception to the 16-inch MacBook Pro was generally positive. Laptop Mag called the keyboard "much-improved". The Verge praised the new keyboard, microphones, and speakers, but criticized the lack of peripherals such as an SD card slot. 9to5Mac criticized the use of a 720p webcam and older 802.11ac Wi-Fi standard, noting that Apple's iPhone 11 family included a 4K front-facing camera and faster Wi-Fi 6. MacWorld also noted the lack of Face ID. Another review noted that the 2020 two Thunderbolt port 13-inch model is unable to run Apple's Pro Display XDR at full resolution, while the lower-priced 2020 MacBook Air can. Technical specifications

The  Keyboard 2


Happy Hacking Keyboard

The Happy Hacking Keyboard is a small computer keyboard produced by PFU Limited of Japan, co-developed with Japanese computer pioneer Eiiti Wada. Its reduction of keys from the common 104-key layout down to 60 keys in the professional series is the basis for its smaller size while retaining full key size. It returns the control key to its original position as on the early 84-key PC AT and XT layouts. The current models in production are the Happy Hacking Keyboard Professional 2, Professional JP, both in either dark or light colorways, Type-S silenced variants and blank key cap variants, and the Happy Hacking Keyboard Lite 2 with an additional Macintosh-specific variant and a blank variant for each


how to clean out a keyboard?

Turn the keyboard key side down on a flat surface. You will see a bunch of tiny little screws. Take those out and put in a safe place so you have them to put things back together. Once you have all the screws out, the case on the keyboard should come apart rather easily. Take note (take pictures if you have to so you can remember how the board and the wire is in there) and remove the plastic case from the circuit board that is really your key board. Some keyboards both sides will come off, some only the top (key side) will. You now can pop the side with the keys in a sink of hot soapy dishwater and clean it. Let it dry thoroughly before reassembly = make sure there is NO water left in any of the keys. Take canned air and blow out any crumbs and such that you find in there. You may find a plastic liner between the circuit board and the keys. You can usually take that off and wash that in the sink. That's what you get when you buy a "spill proof" keyboard - that extra plastic liner. Make sure that is totally dry also. Then reassemble and it should work like new. Or at least a whole lot better! In the future, keep the cap on the soda or keep the glass away from the keyboard.

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