SharpKeys is not responsible for any of the keyboard remapping functionality - it simply exposes a Registry key that controls how Windows remaps keys and has been available to us since Windows 2000. The list of keys that are included in the application are from most of the US-based keyboards that I've used over the years and is not guaranteed to be 100% complete for world keyboards.
How do I use it? Getting Started
- Launch SharpKeys, by selecting it's icon from the Start menu. If there are any errors reported, please check the Troubleshooting section below
- Add a new key mapping or edit an existing one.
- Click "Write to registry" and wait for a confirmation that the registry was successfully updated.
- Close SharpKeys and either log out (and back in) or reboot to enforce the new mappings.
Things that SharpKeys will do :
- Map an entire key to any other key - E.g. you could remap Caps Lock to a Shift key.
- Remap more than one key to one single key - E.g. you could remap every key on a keyboard to the letter Q.
Things that SharpKeys will not do :
- Allow you to swap two keys with each other - E.g. you can’t have Q and Z swap places because the remapping code would get confused.
- Map multiple key presses to one key - E.g. it will not support an attempt to remap Ctrl+C to the F5 key.
- Map mouse clicks to any key.
- Support certain hardware keys that never make it to Windows - E.g. Logitech’s volume buttons or most Fn keys.
- Support multiple mappings for different users - the Windows key being tweaked is for an entire machine.
- Protect you from yourself - if you disable your DEL key and can’t login because CtrlAltDel doesn’t work now, you’ll have to reformat.
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