Is the Microsoft keyboard any good?

Microsoft keyboard: The most commonly used Operating system shortcut keys for every version of Microsoft keyboard are mentioned in the table below. See our “Other computer keyboard equivalents” page linked below if you’re looking for editing tools relating to Windows programs like Word Document, Excel, and Internet browsers, among others.

Alt+Tab:

In all versions of Windows, you can switch between open apps. Press Alt+Shift+Tab to go in the opposite direction.

Ctrl+Tab:

Useful for apps that provide this capability to switch between program groups, tabs, or document windows by hitting Ctrl+Shift+Tab, you can go in the opposite direction.

Alt+Print Screen:

In all versions of Windows, you can take a screenshot of only the active application window. Using these shortcut keys to open the calculator, for example, would only capture a screenshot of the calculator window. By hitting the Print Screen key on its own, you can snap a screenshot of the entire screen.

Ctrl+Alt+Del:

In later versions of Windows, you may access the Windows choice screen to lock the machine, switch users, and access the Task Manager, among other things. You are repeatedly pressing Ctrl+Alt+Del to restart the computer.

Ctrl+Shift+Esc:

When using Windows 2000 or later, open the Windows Task Manager right away.

Ctrl+Esc:

Most Windows versions allow you to do this via the Start menu. It opens the Start screen in Windows 8 and the Task Manager in Windows 3. x.

Alt+Spacebar:

Toggle between open programs in Windows 95 and use the Taskbar shortcuts later.

Alt+Enter:

In Windows 95 and later, the properties menu of a randomly selected icon or program shows.

Shift+Del:

From Windows 95 forward, there are no restrictions on the quantity of data you can erase.

Function shortcuts for Windows Key:

Listed below are keyboard shortcuts that employ the function keys of the Microsoft keyboard. For a comprehensive list of the function keys in other programs, visit our article on what the F1 through F12 keys do.

F1:

It will open the Windows help system using the Windows desktop.

F2:

By simply pressing the Shift key while clicking on a file or folder currently selected in Windows, you can change its name.

F3:

In all versions of Windows, a search or find begins while the user is on the desktop.

F4:

Windows Explorer’s drive selection or address bar can be accessed by hitting the F4 keyboard shortcut.

Alt+F4:

Regardless of the version of Windows, pressing Alt+F4 closes the currently open application window.

Ctrl+F4:

You can close an unsaved Microsoft Windows window by pressing the Ctrl+F4 keyboard shortcut. This capability can be used with many windows or tabs in the same released version.

F6:

You can move the pointer to a windows XP Explorer pane or browse discs while still in Windows Explorer by pressing F6.

F8:

Pressing F8 repeatedly during boot up will put the PC into Safe Mode.

F10:

Using the mouse’s right-click button, you can imitate a right-click by clicking on a selected item.

Windows keyboard shortcuts:

The following are examples of Windows keys that can be reached with a Windows key on computers running Windows 95 or later. The word “Windows key” refers to the Windows key itself within the following list of keyboard shortcuts. Therefore, the Windows versions that are compatible with each shortcut key combination are included.

Windows key:

To show or conceal the Start menu in Windows 7, hold down the Windows key while pressing and holding it.

F1 on the keyboard

See if you can find some guidance on the Microsoft Windows support website.

Windows key+Pause or Stop:

Press the matching key on your keyboard to bring up the System Properties window.

Double-clicking on the Windows key (D):

The Windows desktop can be shown or hidden at will.

Keyboard shortcuts: Windows key + E

Begin by opening the Windows Explorer application.

The Windows key + F

To locate a specific file or folder, use Windows Search.

Windows Ctrl+F key:

You’ll see the window for looking for machines.

Window key+L:

You can lock and switch users in Windows XP and later (Windows XP and above only).

Keyboard shortcut Win+Tab:

The Taskbar can be used to cycle through open applications

The +1-0 key on a computer keyboard:

By simultaneously pressing the Windows button and a top row digit from 1 to 0, you can open an application by pressing the Windows button and that digit. Pressing Windows key+1, for example, will open or switch to the program displayed as the first icon in the Taskbar.

Pressing Windows key + plus (+) or minus (-) on your keyboard:

Windows Magnifier lets you increase or decrease the magnification by using the plus (+) or negative (-) symbols (-).

Home+Windows key:

All but the active window should be slid to the bottom of the screen.

Windows key+P:

You can switch between a computer screen on a second screen and a monitor or a projection display.

Windows key+T:

Toggle the Taskbar’s icons to take center stage.

Windows key+left arrow

Allows side-by-side comparisons by shrinking the left-hand window to half of the screen size.

Windows key+ right arrow:

The size of the right-hand pane is halved to facilitate side-by-side comparisons.

Windows key+ up-arrow:

In the side-by-side mode, this shortcut returns to its default size.

Windows key+ down arrow:

Shrinkage of the screen has been applied to it. For “side by side” viewing, the shortcut also returns the screen to its original dimensions.

Conclusion:

Device Manager, Remote Control, Event Spectator, Command-line interface, and other helpful utilities are all accessible via the Microsoft keyboard. Microsoft Surface Pro is the clear winner in the current tablet market, as it has a powerful Intel processor and thus eliminates compatibility issues that would plague the ARM-based Windows RT tablets.

FAQs:

Is the Microsoft keyboard any good?

Office workers will appreciate the Surface Microsoft keyboard. Even without a wrist rest, this keyboard’s low profile makes it pleasant to use, and the quiet operation makes typing a pleasure.

Read also: Reasons why we love computers.

 

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