Scientists in Taiwan have developed a device that uses the power of an electronic keyboard to simulate a mouse, a feat that would be “almost impossible to replicate in a real keyboard”, the BBC reported.
Keyboard design is crucial for the computer industry, with keyboards typically made of metal and plastic, but many keyboards are also prone to breakage, so researchers have tried to find a solution that could be used for the most common typing style, as well as for a wider range of tasks, the BBC said.
They developed a computer-controlled mouse that uses a computer to simulate the movements of a mouse.
In a simulated keyboard, the mouse is pressed by a mechanical actuator.
This creates a virtual click on the screen that can be used to type.
This computer-generated click is the mouse’s response to the mechanical actuators.
It can also be used as an alternative to typing manually, and could even help users to type faster by reducing the amount of time spent manually.
The team also designed an artificial keyboard, which uses a combination of mouse and keyboard.
This mouse is more like a real mouse, with a flexible plastic cover that allows it to move.
The device was tested in an office environment and had to be controlled by a laptop or tablet.
It is a step towards improving the mechanical keyboard’s ergonomics and reducing its impact on the keyboard’s performance.
However, the team said that there was still a lot more work to be done to make it even more user-friendly.
They plan to use the device for more purposes, including assisting people with vision problems, or helping with speech therapy.