Just think a minute when I look this Razer brand Keyboard recently came in our Bangladesh.
Last years, I saw this Razer Keyboard at Malaysia ICT market.
Keyboard technology is going so fast, that I astonished to see the Razer keyboard. Actually, Razer Keyboard is definitely different from others; not like as normal keyboard. You will astonish to see the Razer Black keyboard. Actually, Razer Gaming Keyboard is definitely different, standard design, more flexible than other keyboard; it’s not like as normal keyboard.
On this Razer Keyboard control right to your fingertips, Additional macro keys, On-the-fly macro recording, Switchblade User Interface, ten Dynamic Adaptive Tactile Keys and a Multi-touch LCD Track-panel, such as google, Gmail and different integrated Apps tab.
Absolutely, in Bangladesh, market price cost is very high-class – may be start from 2,500 BDT – 9,500 BDT or 100 dollar
Fleksy Predictive Keyboard for Android exits beta, Multilingual Support and iOS Integration in the Pipeline
Almost a year after it made its debut, Syntellia’s Fleksy keyboard for Android is finally out of beta.
It actually arrived on Google Play six months ago, but was only available to those who joined the company’s Google+ community as testers. Now anyone who wants to use Fleksy’s predictive keyboard can go ahead and download it from Google Play — it’s free to try for the first 30 days, after which you’ll need to fork over $3.99 for continued use. That doesn’t mean Syntellia’s done improving it however; it’ll continue to keep the beta app alive for testing purposes. But the Apple iOS users can download free the Fleksy Keyboard from the iTunes.
In fact, it rolled out a new update to the beta today that adds multiple language support.
Fleksy 2.0 for the iPhone completely revamped engine that promises better responsiveness, a new user interface that matches iOS 7, additional keyboard – hiding gestures, plenty of bug fixes and more. According to Fleksy founder Ioannis Verdelis, these changes are in preparation of the company’s SDK launch with app partners that could result in users being able to replace the standard iOS keyboard, a huge first on Apple’s mobile platform.
Revolutionary Technology || Fleksy is an application that replaces your device’s on–screen keyboard.
Tap – Typing Reinvented ||
Fleksy uses the familiar QWERTY layout, coupled with the most powerful, patent pending text prediction engine. It features an auto-correct engine powerful enough to work, even when you are not looking at the screen!
Android and iPhone Users Can download this modern Keyboard from Flesky web ::
Six letters that define so much of our waking lives.
If they are not there on the screen in front of you, chances are they are only a click away. In some ways, these six letters are a triumph of design. They’re wired into our brains, replicated on keyboards, phones and tablets across the world – and have changed very little since Milwaukee port official Christopher Sholes used the layout to stop mechanical levers jamming on a 19th-Century typewriter.
In another sense, though, the over 140 years of continuity embodied in keyboards show a strange tension at work behind technology’s claims of progress and perfectibility. And it’s the same for other interfaces. The mice or mouse attached to almost every desktop system in the world still conforms to the same essential design set out in the 1965 paper on “computer-aided display controller” that coined the term.
Even touchscreens ape established layouts and conventions. Appropriately enough, the name for this inertia is the “qwerty phenomenon. Some things simply seem to be too deeply and universally engrained to be susceptible to change, even if there would be numerous advantages in doing so.
The Dvorak Simplified Keyboard, patented in 1936, is the only other option with any global following. Yet, it’s not just the physical conventions locked into our devices that matter, but the assumptions bound up with them – and the way these assumptions define as well as serve our purposes. Take the way these six letters encourage us to treat our hands.
The 27 bones, over 60 muscles and tendons, and three nerves of the human hand are sensitive to minute variations in pressure, velocity, position, temperature and texture. They are effortlessly able to execute three-dimensional maneuvers while sensing and responding to all of these. Yet, in computing terms, all this incredible bandwidth is usually funnelled into tapping on keys able to recognize only two information states – on and off. Even the most advanced touchscreen is barely able to register five fingers’ worth of contact points on its textures, depthless surface.