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Windows 10 allows you to add one or multiple keyboard layouts during setup — also known as Out-of-box experience (OOBE) —. However, if you configured the wrong layout, or you need to type in different languages, you can add and change your keyboard configuration at any time.
Usually, you won't need to change your input settings, but if you need to type in Spanish (you know, when you need to type words that include the letter 'Ñ'), you have to switch to United States-Dvorak, or another layout, the language settings on Windows 10 makes it an easy task for hardware as well as for the touch keyboards.
In this Windows 10 guide, we'll walk you through the steps to add and switch keyboard layouts on your device.
To add a new keyboard layout on Windows 10, use these steps:
Click the Options button.
Under the 'Keyboards' section, click the Add a keyboard button.
Select the new keyboard layout that you want to add.
Once you complete the steps, the new layout will installed on your device, and you can start using it with the steps below.
Windows 10 allows you to add as many keyboard layouts as you need. If you require even more keyboards, simply repeat the above instructions.
If you no longer need a keyboard layout, you can remove it with these steps:
Click the Options button.
Click the Remove button.
After you complete the steps, the keyboard layout will be uninstalled from your device.
To switch between the available keyboard layouts on your device, use these steps:
Warning: Changing the keyboard layout will reconfigure the actions of the keyboard keys, which means that depending on your settings, the keys on the keyboard may output a different character on the screen.
Select the layout that you want to use.
Alternatively, you can also use the Windows key + Spacebar keyboard shortcut to quickly change between the available keyboard layouts.
For more helpful articles, coverage, and answers to common questions about Windows 10, visit the following resources:
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People have been clamoring for a while to be able to automatically add Bing's daily image as a desktop wallpaper, and now Microsoft has delivered an official way to do so. Microsoft launched the new Bing Wallpaper app today, which will cycle new wallpapers to your desktop each day.
my name is Wolfram Pagels, Berlin, Germany
my status is :retired but enthusiastic c++-fan;
I use Dev-C++ since 3 month ago; in the 70th I programmed in Fortran;
after a long break I enjoy to learn c++11;
e.g.: the day before yesterday I got the following message from Dev-C++:
My second question to you: * h o w to enable (these) options at my installed and running actual mingw compiler as part of Dev-C++ IDE ?
Thank you in advance for your time,
Well, the answer to your problem (but not to your question) is to change your IDE. Dev-C++ is far too old to support C++11. The MinGW GCC version that ships with Dev-C++ is version 3.4.2, which is really old. Decent support for C++11 starts roughly from 4.6.0, but since it is still experimental, the newer the better. Currently, you can get 4.7.1 version through '>TDM-GCC ports. I recommend switching to '>CodeBlocks, which you can download as an installer that includes TDM-GCC 4.7.1. That should allow you to have decent C++11 support.
As for setting compiler options, you typically have to navigate the 'Build Configuration' or 'Project Properties' or similar panels. Usually, you will find a place to put 'custom compiler options' where you can place the exact command-line compiler option (like
-std=c++11), that is, if you can't find a checkbox for the particular option you need.