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Why Doesn't the Keyboard Have the Division Sign?

why doesn't the keyboard have the division sign?

Why Doesn't the Keyboard Have the Division Sign? 1

Are you familiar with fractions and how those are represented in print? For example "1/4" (one forth) - this would be the same as 1 divided by 4 and there for the division sign on the keyboard is "/"


How do I fix a keyboard failure WITHOUT Windows XP installed?

Make sure you have the keyboard plugged into the correct jacks and have not accidently swapped the keyboard with the mouse. If you have a wireless key board you may have a bad battery or need to resync

Why Doesn't the Keyboard Have the Division Sign? 2


I play keyboard and need help with somehthing?

I also play the keyboard at my Church. Actually, I play the piano at my church, is a little bit different. Do you already have guitars, drums, bass, microphone etc hooked up to your sound system and sound would come out from the monitor? If so, keyboards should work the same way. Connect a line from the headphone jack of your keyboard into your soundboard. You may need a adapter because most common headphone jacks are small compared to the sound system ones. If you do not already have any other instruments and/or microphones hooked up to your sound system, or do not even have a sound system, all I can say is get a sound system. In my church, we do not have a electric keyboard, but only a classical piano, so I put a microphone inside the sound box of the piano and connected that to the sound system. Hope this helps.


Phonetic keyboard layout

A phonetic keyboard layout is a setup in which the letters of a language correspond to the keys in the keyboard layout for another language and assumes a one-to-one correspondence between letters in the languages that is based on their sound


QWERTY-based Latin-script keyboard layouts

Although there are a large number of keyboard layouts used for languages written with Latin-script alphabets, most of these layouts are quite similar. They can be divided into three main families according to where the Q, A, Z, M, and Y keys are placed on the keyboard. These are usually named after the first six letters. While the core of the keyboard, the alphabetic section, remains fairly constant, and the numbers from 1-9 are almost invariably on the top row, keyboards differ vastly in: the placement of punctuation characters, which punctuation characters are included, whether numbers are accessible directly or in a shift-state, the presence and placement of dead keys and letters with diacritics. The actual mechanical keyboard is of the basic ISO, ANSI, or JIS type; functioning is entirely determined by operating-system or other software.

It is customary for keyboards to be used with a particular software keyboard mapping to be engraved appropriately; for example, when the Shift and numeric 2 keys are pressed simultaneously on a US keyboard; and the key is engraved appropriately. On a UK keyboard this key combination generates the double-quote character, and UK keyboards are so engraved. In the keyboard charts listed below, the primary letters or characters available with each alphanumeric key are often shown in black in the left half of the key, whereas characters accessed using the AltGr key appear in blue in the right half of the corresponding key. Symbols representing dead keys usually appear in red. QWERTYBy far the most widespread layout in use, and the only one that is not confined to a particular geographical area.

Some varieties have keys like Enter and Caps Lock not translated to the language of the keyboard in question. In other varieties such keys have been translated, like Intro and Bloq mays, on Spanish computer keyboards respectively for the example above. On Macintosh computers these keys are usually just represented by symbols without the word "Enter", "Shift", "Command", "Option/Alt" or "Control", with the exception of keyboards distributed in the US and East Asia. QERTY (Azeri)Azeri keyboards use a layout known as QERTY, where appears in place of W above S, with W not being accessible at all. It is supported by Microsoft Windows.

WERTY (Turkmen)Turkmen keyboards use a layout known as WERTY, where appears in place of Q above A, appears in place of X below S, appears in place of C, and appears in place of V, with C, Q, V, and X not being accessible at all. It is supported by Microsoft Windows (Vista and later only). QWERTZ The QWERTZ layout is the normal keyboard layout in Germany, Austria and Switzerland. It is also fairly widely used in Czechia, Slovakia and other parts of Central Europe. The main difference between it and QWERTY is that Y and Z are swapped, and some special characters such as brackets are replaced by diacritical characters like , , , . In Czechia and Slovakia diacritical characters like , , , , , , , also replace numbers. Caps lock is usually a shift lock as in AZERTY (see below). AZERTYThe AZERTY layout is used in France, Belgium, and some African countries.

It differs from the QWERTY layout thus: A and Q are swapped, Z and W are swapped, M is moved to the right of L, (taking place of the :/; or colon/semicolon key on a US keyboard), The digits 0 to 9 are on the same keys, but to be typed the shift key must be pressed. The unshifted positions are used for accented characters, Caps lock is replaced by Shift lock, thus affecting non-letter keys as well. However, there is an ongoing evolution towards a Caps lock key instead of a Shift lock. ERTY (Lithuanian)Lithuanian keyboards use a layout known as ERTY, where appears in place of Q above A, in place of W above S, and in place of X below S, with Q, W, and X being available either on the far right-hand side or by use of the AltGr key. Besides ERTY, the Lithuanian QWERTY keyboard is also used.

QZERTYThe QZERTY layout was used mostly in Italy, where it was the traditional typewriter layout. In recent years, however, a modified QWERTY layout with stressed keys such as , , , has gained widespread usage throughout Italy. Computer keyboards usually have QWERTY, although non-alphanumeric characters vary. Z and W are swapped M is moved from the right of N to the right of L, as in AZERTY Number keys are shiftedApple supported QZERTY layout in its early Italian keyboards, and currently iPod Touch also has it available. Smi ExtendedSmi keyboards use a layout known as the Smi Extended, where appears in place of Q above A, appears in place of W above S, appears in place of X to the left of C, and appears in place of Y to the right of T, with Q, W, X, and Y being available by use of the AltGr key.

Also, is to the right of P (to match the Norwegian and Swedish/Finnish keyboards), is to the right of , and is to the right of . It is different in Norway than in Sweden and Finland, because of the placement of the letters different between Norwegian and Swedish/Finnish (, , , and ), which are placed where they match the standard keyboard for the main language spoken in the country. It is supported by Microsoft Windows (Windows XP SP2 and later only). Microsoft Windows also has Swedish with Sami, Norwegian with Sami and Finnish with Sami layouts, which match the normal Swedish, Norwegian, or Finnish keyboards, but has additional Sami characters as AltGr-combinations.

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