cjk at teamcharliesangels.com
Wed Nov 7 15:02:58 UTC 2007
On Thu, 2007-11-01 at 05:52 -0400, Paul Kaplan wrote:
> A of configs in compiz refer to the "super" key, which I gather might be
> the "windows" key if I had one. My Thinkpad has only a FN, which is used to
> access secondary functions of some of the F keys.
> The output of xmodmap -pm is:
> xmodmap: up to 3 keys per modifier, (keycodes in parentheses):
> shift Shift_L (0x32), Shift_R (0x3e)
> lock Caps_Lock (0x42)
> control Control_L (0x25), Control_R (0x6d)
> mod1 Alt_L (0x40), Alt_L (0x7d), Meta_L (0x9c)
> mod2 Num_Lock (0x4d)
> mod4 Super_L (0x7f), Hyper_L (0x80)
> mod5 Mode_switch (0x5d), ISO_Level3_Shift (0x7c)
> What do the entries after mod4 and mod5 refer to?
Thank you for your patience, Paul. As I am not an expert but have done
some mapping of my own keyboards I will try to answer this for you. To
find or define a ¨super¨ key on your own keyboard, you can go to System
--> Preferences --> Keyboard (in Gnome). I don´t know how to get there
in KDE. Select the Layout Options tab and pick the keys you need.
To find what the above keys do, go into a console using Control+Alt+F1,
log in, run ¨showkeys¨, the next ten keypresses will be shown in keymap
codes. Of course, if you hold the key down, like Alt+KEY, it repeats
many times. Most keys change when used with Left Alt, Right Alt, Left
Control, Right Control, Left Shift, Right Shift, ...
Read ¨man showkeys¨ for more information on this.
Linux Registered User Number 425914
Never let anyone steal your DREAM.
More information about the ubuntu-users