Re: Accessible Program for Remapping Keys on Laptop
Does the laptop have a numpad? If so, you may not find a need to reassign anything. If it doesn't have one, you can buy a USB numpad if you want to use one.
----- Original Message -----
Hi. I just got a laptop and haven't begun to fight, as it were.
But tell me, or us, if you wish, what you've renamed. Inquiring minds
want to know.
The first thing I did was to have a friend turn off the mouse pad.
Sorry, I did get that done by a sighted friend of mine. Could I have
done it myself? Yes, but it was tricky for him, and he works I T day in
and day out every day. Could I have done it on my own? Probably; but
it would have been a time-waster. And that is why I do sometimes have
things done for me.
I don't have to prove anything to myself. I can do many things I choose
not to do, because doing them would complicate life; and not doing them
does not make me less capable.
Sorry, but that's my take on this.
And to nail it down, I just love BeMyEyes. It is so delightful to have
someone do a little reading or identifying. the other evening late, I
spoke to an american in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. two nights later, I spoke
to a delightful lady in Iran.
On 2/20/2020 11:20 AM, Rich DeSteno wrote:
> I did indeed find this key-remapping program and I find it to be
> fantastic! It is easy to use and works perfectly.
> On 2/20/2020 11:26 AM, Joe Orozco wrote:
>> I didn't see anyone respond to this email. Yes, there's a program
>> called Sharp Keys. In one column you pick the key you want to remap,
>> and in the second column you pick the key function you want to replace
>> it with. Make sure you set your screen reader to read all punctuation
>> at least temporarily so that you can hear the exact key names. Let me
>> know if you don't find it on Google.
>> On 2/7/20, Rich DeSteno <axcruncher@...> wrote:
>>> The subject says it all. Are there any such programs?
>>> Rich De Steno