Home     Contact     Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science     RSS     Terms of services     Privacy policy  
   
 Home      Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science   


<< Back to INDEX

A keyboard with 4 keys to replace 101?
posted January 7 2011 18:50.11 by Giorgos Lazaridis




How many keys has your own keyboard? Lots of! Well, would you replace it with one that has barely 4 keys? And if i was telling you that you can normally write to a word processor? Would you then exchange it? Frankly, no, i would not exchange my keyboard. Kee4 uses a patented technology named composite keystroke. A composite keystroke is performed by pressing two keys in a predefined order and then releasing them in a predefined order. It is the first keyboard that can be used to write normal and capital letters, numbers and symbols. with only 4 keys. Visit this link for more info.




[Link: citta]
Tags: part review   pc related   
Share



You might also like...


Crazy Oregon Christmas Tree Harvest With Helicopter [Crazy Video]

Microchip PIC chips could have been the Power Behind Arduino [Article]

Series and Parallel Circuits [Education]

Resonance Experiment

Ancient Egyptians had toothpastes too! [Facts]

10 Things you MUST KNOW about Genetically Modified Food [Facts]

LED Dimmer PWM Hack [Hack]

Those Russians are crazy! [Video]


<< Back to INDEX



Comments

  Name

  Email (shall not be published)

  Website

Notify me of new posts via email


Write your comments below:
BEFORE you post a comment:You are welcome to comment for corrections and suggestions on this page. But if you have questions please use the forum instead to post it. Thank you.


      

  • At 9 January 2011, 8:50:11 user Kammenos wrote:   [reply @ Kammenos]
    • i think that this method is to be used with cell phones. That is the reason why the thumb is not used. I mean, why not using the thumb? As a side button or something? Maybe because when you hold a handy, the thumb is in front of it to hod it in place and the 4 fingers behind can type. Maybe...i do not see any other obvious application.


  • At 8 January 2011, 12:11:23 user Den wrote:   [reply @ Den]
    • Using Morse code, one can use one or two keys and type faster.
      However ideas used in this project are interesting and may be useful in certain environment.












     Contact     Forum     Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science     RSS   

    Site design: Giorgos Lazaridis
    © Copyright 2008
    Please read the Terms of services and the Privacy policy