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Some tablets have limited space for apps. If you have internal memory of 8 gigabytes, for example, perhaps only about one gigabyte of that is partitioned for app storage on some devices. When that app storage becomes full, nothing more will be able to download and install.
You can go into Settings> Storage and examine the top bar graph to see if the app storage partition is full. If it's full you will be able to free up some space by uninstalling some apps you don't want or never use.
You might need to install an sd card they range from 2 to 32 gb and are available most anywhere. If there is already an sd card installed you might need to move everything to a larger sd card with your computer.
The Nobis NB09 Tablet simply has too little space partitioned for apps. It has only about 660 MB available. Just downloading and installing the updates for the native apps from the Store will result in the partition being filled to about 550 MB. This leaves only about 100 MB left for apps you want to add.
Click on *Settings* then click on *Storage* The top bar graph is your app partition. It will probably show as about 660 MB and the green bar is how full it is. It wouldn't surprise me if your green bar was at or near the right hand side meaning a full tank.
The second bar graph is your total built-in SD card memory. It's supposed to be 8 GB but it's shows about 5.5 GB. It looks like a lot of empty space but none of this can be used to download apps. From time to time to time there will be an app you run across that will be able to install on the external microSD card you can push into the slot on the back. And one or two of the native apps might be able to be moved to this external microSD card. But, you STILL have too little room to add extra apps.
Nobis simply didn't allocate enough space for app installation and you are stuck with the native apps plus maybe three large or six to eight smaller apps before the internal app space is FULL.
Just feel lucky that what little app memory you have still works. Mine went bad after less than two months and it remembers NOTHING. Every time I turn it off it boots into the set-up mode and retains no changes I made prior. It will not download a thing from the store because the app partition reads in the bar graph 0.00B available. IOW, bad memory. I am currently trying to get a response from the Midland website that took over Nobis and they claim they will reply within 48 hours. It's been two days and no reply so far. There is a phone number listed to call for a RMA (return merchandise authorization) I might have call it if they don't reply to the email.
Basically the NobisNBO9 is junk. Do a little Googling and many many people have problems such as it not booting up - I feel this is all to do with memory gone bad. Cheap Chinese memory - not reliable enough to last more than a month or two.
What app are you in? The iPad's software keyboard is not always the same - it changes depending on what context you're in. For example, it will remove the space bar and display web symbols when typing a URL (web address).
If you can get the space bar button off without messing up the button or the tactile underneath it then get if off and with a damp cottonball with glass cleaner wipe off the button and then wipe off the area where the plastic tactile is. As long as you can press on it and have it go down and come back up then the tactile and area is clean.
Important thing will be to get the button to go back on properly.
If your having problems with getting the button off and don't want to go thru the cleaning process then replacing the keyboard would be the 2nd option.
Sounds like something's not making contact properly. I don't think you're going to have much success getting that key to work, at least on a permanent basis.
If your computer is under warranty, this merits a replacement keyboard. If it's not under warranty, replacement keyboards can be found online from parts providers or on eBay. Just make sure to get the right one for your model. You can usually install them yourself quite easily (typically three or four screws, five minutes or less). If you don't feel comfortable doing it yourself, it's a very basic repair and if a service provider sounds like he wants to charge you too much, he probably is. Keyboards run in the $30-70 range depending on your model, and I wouldn't pay too much more than $30 to have it installed. Forget places like the Geek Squad; a local shop can probably do it cheaper. I'd say altogether you're looking at $50-100 installed.
And as for your other question... I work servicing computers, and Toshiba machines are by far the worst products I've encountered. I don't recommend them to anyone. I haven't had much luck with other Toshiba electronics, but then again I haven't used them extensively either.