- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
How to turn off Sticky Keys: disable the Ease of Access feature Tip: use the Windows Ease of Access Center
How to turn off Sticky Keys: what are Sticky Keys and why turn them off? Sticky Keys is a Windows Ease of Access feature that makes it possible to use keyboard shortcuts or type capital letters without needing to press more than one key at once. Normally, you'd hold down the Shift key while pressing a letter to type a capital, or hold down the Ctrl key while pressing 'S' to save a document. It's even trickier if you want to use a shortcut such as Ctrl-Alt-Del or Ctrl-Shift-Esc.
With Sticky Keys, you can press Ctrl, Shift or Alt, let go and then press another key - Windows will interpret this as pressing two keys together. You should also hear a beep if you have speakers connected.
That's great if you're disabled and can't press two keys at once, but what if you want to disable Sticky Keys?
How to turn off Sticky Keys in Windows 8 You can't press Shift another five times. Instead, you need to bring up the Start menu (or Start screen in Windows 8) by pressing the Windows key. Now type "ease of access" and click on Ease of Access in the list of results.
If you're using Windows 8, you need to click on the Ease of Access Keyboard settings result, and then it's a simple case of sliding the Sticky Keys toggle to 'off'.
If this does not help you. Let us know the below details to understand the issue bettery.
2) For Windows XP: Control Panel -> Regional and Language Options -> Languages tab -> Details button (which opens Text Services and Input Languages dialog box) -> Installed Services -> Add button -> Keyboard layout/IME -> (There you choose your keyboard layout)
For Windows Vista: Control Panel -> Regional and Language Options -> Keyboards and Languages tab -> Change keyboards button General tab
Please do the following: 1. Make sure that the time and date are shown on the LCD. If necessary, press (FN + F9) until the time and date are shown on LCD. 2. Press (FN + F10). You are now in 'Set mode' - you can exit this at any time by pressing the Esc key. 3. Set the correct hour by either typing the numbers on the numeric pad or using the cursor up and down keys, followed by Tab or Enter. 4. Set the correct minutes by either typing the numbers or using the cursor up and down keys, followed by Tab or Enter. 5. Choose either 12-hour clock or 24-hour clock by pressing the cursor up or down keys to switch between the options. Then press Tab or Enter. 6. Set the correct month either by typing the numbers or using the cursor up and down keys, followed by Tab or Enter. 7. Set the correct day either by typing the numbers or using the cursor up and down keys, followed by Tab or Enter.
Try looking here to see if any of the keys are set wrong.
If you are then go to Control Panel.
1. Click on PRINTERS.
2. When the Printer Properties come up, CLICK on KEY SETTINGS.
3. Then set up the keys by selecting the key to be setup.
Hope this helps. Bud
if you are using windows vista as your operating system go to the control panel then select regional and language options then select keyboards and languages then press change keyboards.from the general tab add the language that you want delete or move down the language that you are currently using at this point,dont forget to press ok when done similar process if you are using windows xp i hope this helps in some way
I assume there is no second mouse on the system and you are using keyboard commands. Try the following in the device manager..
Press Control-Esc or press the Windows key on your keyboard to bring up the Start menu.
Using the up arrow key, highlight "Settings."
Right arrow key to "Control Panel" and press the enter key.
Use the arrow keys to highlight the System icon and press the Enter key.
Use the right arrow key to select the Device Manager tab. (For Windows
XP/2000 , use the right arrow key select the "Hardware" tab. Now
use the tab key, select the "Device Manager" button and press the enter
Use the "Tab" key to select the "Computer Icon" at the top of the list of device icons.
Use the down arrow key to highlight the Mouse icon.
Use the right arrow key to open the mouse icon and verify there is
a mouse icon that states, "HID-compliant mouse," and another entry that
states the name of your USB device.
If there are any errors reported on these icons by exclamation
points or red X's, highlight these icons using the arrow keys and "Tab"
to the "Remove" button and press the enter key. (For Windows XP/2000 ,
highlight these icons using the arrow keys and then press Alt-A keys.
From the "Action" menu, highlight "Uninstall" and press the enter key.)
When the "Confirm Device Removal" box appears, press the enter key.
Once these icons have been removed, use the Tab key to get to the
"Refresh" button and allow Windows to re-detect the pointing device.
(If u r using Windows XP/2000 , press the Alt-A keys. From the "Action" menu,
select "Scan for hardware changes" and press the Enter key.)
Use the arrow keys to open the Mouse icon again and verify that there are no errors reported.
Power down the computer system and restart Windows.