The Gujarati keyboard labels conformto the Gujarati keyboard layout in Windows. The labels are printed on clear Lexan® so the original key legend shows through; this allows you to add Gujarati labels to your existing keyboard so that it becomes a bilingual keyboard (Gujarati) and the original language of your keyboard). The labels are available in blue letters on clear labels (for beige and light colored keyboards) and white letters on clear labels (for dark colored keyboards). This language is supported in Windows 7, Vista and XP; other versions of Windows will require an Input Method Editor (IME) from Microsoft or third-party software.
Gujarati labels are a very economical option for creating a bilingual Gujarati keyboard. The language labels use an easy peel-and-stick method to install. They will not damage the original keyboard key. The letters are printed on the underside of the Gujarati labels so that the lettering will not wear out. This affords you with many years of durable use.
DataCallanguage labels are designed to fit desktop and laptop computer keyboards.
Labelsize: 7/16" w X 9/16" H (11mm W X 14mm H)
Instructions for Typing inGujarati in Windows
The AltGr Key
Many languages include more characters than can be typed on a standard computer keyboard. To solve this problem, additional characters may be assigned to the right AltGr key (the right Alt key) and/or the Shifted AltGr key. In Europe, the right Alt key is referred to as the AltGr key.In the United States, it is merely the right Alt key. It is important to note that the left Alt key cannot be used as the AltGr key.
Characters that require the AltGr key appear to the left in the DataCal labels (see illustration to the left). On the number keys,the AltGr characters are centered at the bottom of the label. Shifted AltGr keys are centered at the top of the label. For alpha keys, the AltGr characters are in the lower left corner of the label. Shifted AltGr characters (if differentfrom the lower case AltGr characters), are centered at the top of the label.
Many languages that use a complex script method of input, such as Arabic, Hebrew, Punjabi, Hindi, etc., require that you type two or more keys in combination to product certain characters. This system is different from the AltGr deadkey because it does not use the AltGr (i.e., theright Alt key) to produce the characters.
To type the combination characters, first press the key for the first letter in the combination; nothing will display on the screen. Next press the second letter required in the combination. When the combination is complete, it will display on the screen. Languages use more key combinations than can be listed here. The user should experiment with the language setup in Windows to see exactly what is required to produce the necessary characters using the key combinations.