Keyboard Shortcuts For Windows,gmail,cmd….!
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Shift already supports all of your favorite Gmail and Microsoft keyboard shortcuts, and now we're taking it to the next level. Boost your productivity and reclaim hours of your day with custom keyboard shortcuts, designed just for Shift.
Keyboard shortcuts are arguably the fastest and easiest way to work with your email. Wavebox makes sure that the shortcuts that your accounts provide (e.g. Gmail & Outlook) already work and as well as this it adds more.
To help you quickly and easily do a whole plethora of tasks, Wavebox provides its own set of shortcuts. Perhaps you're trying to move between your accounts quickly, zoom in to see something or just want to go full screen. Here's a few of the shortcuts Wavebox offers...
You can find even more supported shortcuts by browsing through the app menu on the top of your window. (On Windows & some Linux distributions you may need to enable this in settings, but turning Show titlebar Menu to be on)
Now that we understand a little more about how shortcuts are setup, lets change things around a little. We could make our hide window command a little more complicated. Lets set it up to be CtrlAltW irregardless of which Operating System is being used. To do this change the text in the Hide Window shortcut to be Ctrl+Alt+W. Now, if you hit the shortcut you'll see your window disappear!
Google will show you a complete list of your Gmail keyboard shortcuts through the shortcuts menu. Once shortcuts are enabled, you can bring up the shortcuts menu by holding Shift+? in Gmail.
Keyboard shortcuts are quick key combinations that let you perform certain tasks in Thunderbird faster. For example, if you want to archive a message, you can simply strike the "A" key rather than using the mouse to click the option in a menu. Some shortcuts can be customized or disabled with the use of an add-on.
In Thunderbird, keyboard shortcuts are context sensitive. That is, they vary according to the area of the Thunderbird interface that is currently "active". For example, when a message is selected in the message list, the Cut, Copy and Paste keyboard shortcuts are disabled (because it doesn't make sense to cut and paste text into the message list). Similarly, if you select text while you are reading a message, the Copy shortcut is available, but not the Cut or Paste shortcuts (because while it makes sense to copy text from a message you are reading, it doesn't make sense to paste text into or cut text from a message you are reading).
Sometimes the keyboard shortcut functions themselves vary depending on the part of the Thunderbird interface that is active. For example, if you are writing a message, the Ctrl + ACommand + A keyboard shortcut selects all the text in the message. However, if a message is highlighted in the message list, Ctrl + ACommand + A selects all the messages in the message list.
Understanding this, I've compiled the most useful keyboard shortcuts for Gmail. It's organized by the three views (Inbox View, Conversation View, and Compose View) we experience in Gmail:
Once the Gmail keyboard shortcuts are enabled, you're ready to start testing them out. We'll start out with shortcuts for the inbox view. This view is the list of read and unread messages in our inbox:
Need help at any point during the shortcut process? Simply hold Shift, then the ? key. A cheat sheet of all Gmail shortcuts will populate your screen. Close it when you're done, or open it in a new screen to keep it easily available.
The keyboard shortcuts references here are expressed in terms for the Mac, but you can typically convert them for use on Windows by swapping OPT for ALT, CMD for CTRL and CTRL for the Windows key (sometimes)
In the Mail app on your Mac, you can quickly accomplish many tasks using keyboard shortcuts. See the shortcuts below, as well as in Mail menus in the menu bar. In app menus, keyboard shortcuts are represented by symbols.
Apparently, by default Cmd+` is set to "Move focus to next window in appl...". However, this shortcut doesn't work for me because my keyboard is Japanese, and therefore I need to press Shift to access the `. It turns out that OSX always receives a Shift+Cmd+@. So, what I did was to replace that shortcut with Cmd+@ and now it works.
If you have Chrome Windows maximized (ie. each Chrome window is in its own Spaces), the keyboard shortcut to toggle between Spaces will do the job for you. By default keyboard shortcut to toggle between Spaces is control + right arrow key or control + left arrow key. If this doesn't work, check for keyboard shortcuts on your mac under System Preferences > Keyboard > Mission Control and attributes 'Move left a space' and 'Move right a space'.
Review the mission control shortcuts for switching between OSX spaces. The following link answers your question because you are using Chrome browser AND OSX spaces. Also some sources frequently refer to spaces as desktops.
The Task is now saved in the Task folder where we created it. If the Task Scheduler trigger was not added when the Task was created, it can only be executed manually. Select the Task and choose Run Task option from File menu. Alternatively, Run Task can be accessed from context menu, Task toolbar and keyboard shortcut Ctrl+F5.
Though not technically keyboard shortcuts within Gmail, you can also make use of a Chrome extension or a third-party app to give you the power to expand certain keyboard entries into phrases, sentences, or even whole paragraphs of text. Auto Text Expander is one of the best-known, but there are other options to consider as well.
Gmail shortcuts are combinations of keys that you can use to perform various functions in Gmail, such as composing a new email, formatting text, and more. They help save time in small increments, but when used over long periods of time, the time savings can add up significantly.
If you have an external keyboard connected to your iPhone or iPad, you can use keyboard shortcuts in 1Password. To show a list of shortcuts available at any moment, press and hold the Command key on the keyboard.
Open your System Settings app, then go to Keyboard > Keyboard Shortcuts and click Customize Shortcuts. Select Custom Shortcuts, then clickor Add Shortcut. Enter the name, command, and keyboard shortcut you want to use. For example:
Open your System Settings app, then go to Shortcuts > Custom Shortcuts. Select Edit > New > Global Shortcut > Command/URL. Enter the trigger (keyboard shortcut) and action (command) you want to use. For example:
Open your Sway configuration file, then add any shortcuts you want to use. For example, you can add the following lines to your configuration file to create shortcuts to show 1Password, show Quick Access, lock 1Password, and fill in your browser:
But first, let's talk keyboards. Mechanical keyboards are more popular than ever. They're highly customizable, including their layouts. Could we achieve what we want by creating a layout in QMK Configurator? Sadly, it doesn't quite meet the requirements. While it's common to create custom layers and it's techincally possible to code macros into your firmware, the complexity is daunting and the functionality is limited.
The one layout change I have commonly implemented is moving what's called the "OS Key", or sometimes the "Super" key, one position to the right, closer to the spacebar. This change makes the average keyboard's layout more closely match the MacBook Pro's. The order from left to right is "Crtl", "Option", "Command" ("Crtl", "Alt", "Win"):
The result of this simple change is that when my keyboard plugs into a Mac, the key works as the Command key like I'd expect, in the standard position. When I plug my keyboard into a Windows machine the key is the Win key, in a position that matches the Mac. Now, we just need to make the Win match Command's functionality as well.
There are keyboard shortcuts to accomplish a vast array of tasks in the Word desktop client, in both the Windows and Mac versions. (Fewer shortcuts are available for the Mac, but you can create your own custom keyboard shortcuts if you like.)
In web browsers, websites are allowed to define their own keyboard shortcuts. This means that hitting Ctrl + S on one website is different from hitting it on another, and neither usually affects Google Chrome on Windows or Mac. For example, if you were to hit Ctrl + s in Google Docs, your page would be manually saved. However, on a photo editing website, you might find that hitting Ctrl + s would open File Explorer or Finder for you to save your work. Because of this, Chrome has a special subset of keyboard shortcuts.
This last table combines a couple of different categories and pick out the best ones you can learn how to use immediately. Address Bar shortcuts are any shortcuts you use to define something in the bar at the top of the page; some of these shortcuts allow you to do immediate Google searches.
Webpage shortcuts let you complete actions using the webpage. For instance, you can set a Bookmark using shortcuts and even refresh the page right from your keyboard. Here are Address Bar and Webpage shortcuts for Google Chrome on Windows and Mac:
For users that own a refreshable braille display, NVDA can output its information in braille.Both uncontracted and contracted braille input via a braille keyboard is also supported.Furthermore, NVDA will detect many braille displays automatically by default.Please see the Supported Braille Displays section for information about the supported braille displays.
When NVDA starts for the first time, you will be greeted by a dialog box which provides you with some basic information about the NVDA modifier key and the NVDA menu.(Please see further sections about these topics.)The dialog box also contains a combo box and three checkboxes.The combo box lets you select the keyboard layout.The first checkbox lets you control if NVDA should use the Caps Lock as an NVDA modifier key.The second specifies whether NVDA should start automatically after you log on to Windows and is only available for installed copies of NVDA.The third lets you control if this Welcome dialog should appear each time NVDA starts. 2b1af7f3a8