20 Keyboard Shortcuts You’re A Moron for Not Using

20 Keyboard Shortcuts You’re A Moron for Not Using

Hello friends, I welcome you to our website, in which we keep bringing new posts every day. And we have brought a new post for you. Which is going to be of great use to you in your life.

 Let's start with shortcuts which are very useful, but also very common, hopefully you should already know all these. But if not worry then all is well, but definitely write these, because no self respecting Windows user should ever go without knowing these people. And if you already know all this, bear with me and be around, we'll get a lot more. First we have Classic, Copy and Paste. I mean you must know it better. To copy a file, text, literally any program, it's Ctrl+C, and then to paste it again, it's Ctrl+V. But even you expert might not realize it with more advanced options, such as the new clipboard history feature, which can be accessed by pressing Win+V, and you can paste the first of things with it. Copied too. This feature has to be enabled in the settings, so if you don't know about it, like a side note, watch my whole video talking about Windows features to enable it, so I'm going to put it as a pop up Keep, and lots in the details. But anyway, the other option is pressing Ctrl + Shift + V, which just pastes the text as plain
    ` text, no formatting. Which is great if you've copied some weird formatting, a bigger font, text color, whatever, and you want to get rid of it. Another shortcut you might know a whole lot better is Ctrl+S, which saves any document you have open in essentially every program. Always, it's pretty universal. And there's also Ctrl+F, which is the Universal Find/Search command, and works in Windows Explorer, web browsers to search web pages for certain text, and pretty much every other program as well. Another couple shortcuts that are basically essential knowledge at this point, are Ctrl + Z to undo, and Ctrl + Y to redo something you've just undone, or redo something you've just done. You've done it right several times, even if you weren't required to do it again. Again these are very self explanatory and universal. You should also know about Alt+F4 which is used to close the current active window. Funny enough, this is often used as a prank, where people will ask you to press Alt + F4 to activate some amazing feature, but it actually shuts down the program.

    You're used to. Many times people will type in this video game chat and see how many people they can disconnect from the server, so don't fall for it yourself. Ok the last shortcut in the "You should really know these already" category How to select multiple files at once. In Windows Explorer or any other program you need to select things, you can Shift+Click One item, then Shift + click on the other, and it will simply select those two items and everything in between. Doing Ctrl + Click on the other hand, will allow you to select multiple items individually, between without selecting anything in. You can also combine the two by using Shift . Click to select a group, then Ctrl clicking

    Something else then Shift clicking again to create a second folder, another separate group selection. OK, let's move on to a couple function key shortcuts. You might already know about F5, which is the Refresh key. This is for most web browsers, but it also works elsewhere, like Windows Explorer, and it simply refreshes the page. However, a more advanced option is the so-called "Super Refresh", which is Ctrl + F5, and in browsers, it not only refreshes the page, but re-downloads any cached files for the page as well. You can test it yourself on this "cache refresh" test website I found, where simply refreshing doesn't change anything, but doing Ctrl + F5 makes it work. So if a webpage is working and refreshing too doesn't work, try doing Ctrl + F5 and that might help. Another function key you should know is F2, which renames files and folders in Windows Explorer. You just press it and Type whatever you want and press enter, and it will rename that thing. Ok now we are going to the shortcut everyone knows but still should. And the first one is the shortcut to bring up directly the task manager, which is Ctrl + Shift + esc.

    You probably already have Ctrl + Alt . Be aware of +Delete, which is another way to do it, but it requires an extra step, and brings up a full screen option along with other options, while Ctrl + Shift + Esc just brings it up immediately. Next we have the common task switcher, which is just Alt+Tab, which again most people probably actually know. But you might not know about the alternative Win+Tab shortcut, which is actually the same for Alt+Tab. , but provides some additional functionality. For example, if you use multiple virtual desktops, Win + TabWill show them too. It also shows the more recent timeline feature, so you can scroll through and see recently used files and stuff like that. There is an incredibly useful shortcut to lock your computer, which is Win + L. You can use it whenever you need to get up on your computer and don't want people to mess with it, and you'll need to type in your password, or use your fingerprint or whatever to log back in. For. This is especially useful for laptops, but also good for desktops, like if you're in

an office environment. Obviously it won't help if you don't have a login password for windows, but that's just common sense. Another cool shortcut is Ctrl + A, which is the "Select All" command. Whether you're on a webpage, in a word processor, or whatever other program, it just selects everything, not just text but pictures and lots of stuff. There are a few limited situations that may behave differently, for example if you typically type in a text box in a browser with the Select Everything in Text box, then to select everything outside it, you must first click through it. Will have to do Speaking of picking things up, if you're a . If you use laptop without mouse often, this one will definitely come in handy, which is using Shift + Arrow keys to select text. This is good if you use the trackpad it can be really annoying to select text accurately, especially a lot of it. And one thing to note is that if you use the mouse

    Or the trackpad to first select a block of text, then you can use Shift + Arrows to modify the selection with the mouse depending on where you stopped. So if your trackpad is finished, you can select Do more with it. Alternatively, you can always just Shift . You can use the +click to select like we talked about earlier, about which you will select text between two points. Ok next we have the shortcut for snapping windows to different parts of the screen, using Win + Arrow keys. With the window active, pressing Win + Left or Right will snap it to the left or right half of the screen, and if you then press Win + Up or Down, it will snap it to the corresponding corner. You can also press Win + Up or Down Arrow to minimize or maximize the window. So these are really useful if you do a lot of multitasking. A shortcut even I wish I had known about earlier is the Win + D command itself, which hides

    Open all windows to show the desktop. You can then press it again to restore them. This is good if you store files and shortcuts on your desktop that you access frequently. Then using it you will not have to minimize and reinstall programs every time. I like it a lot. Moving on, here's a good thing to do with the quick launch bar in the taskbar. Any program you put here can actually be launched using a keyboard shortcut, specifically using the Win key + whatever number the status of that program in Quick Launch sticks. So for example, Win+1 launches the first program, and so on. very helpful. Ok now we have some shortcuts that are specifically for web browsers only, but basically they all support the same shortcuts

    So we can still go over them, they are universal enough. One that I use all the time and you absolutely need to know is Ctrl + Shift + T , which restores closed tabs. There are countless times where I close a tab by accident or not thinking about it, and want it back, and this shortcut does just that. Another is the F11 key, which toggles full screen mode in browsers. Often I accidentally activate it, so it might be more helpful to know how to disable it in that case, but it can also happen if you're doing a screenshar or something and don't want any extra stuff on the screen. . Well now we haven't worked out that yet, because even though those are 20 shortcuts you should definitely learn and remember, there's a lot more that it's still good to know that we can go on. , even though they are not commonly used supers. So let's move on to some additional bonus windows. The main shortcut to get this video in ten minutes shall we? You guys know how the YouTube algorithm is. Here is one that is not well known,

     But is is really cool, and it's Win + Shift + S . Here's the command for the screenshot. It automatically opens the Snip & Sketch app built into Windows, then lets you make selections of the screen to copy to the clipboard, or save to a file. So if you are still one of those noobs who are still using the Print Screen key and the screenshot in Microsoft Paint to crop, its time to get going! Another nice little shortcut is Win + P, which lets you switch Windows I into launch mode, in case you need to render something on your computer. Then You have options for which way you want the second display to be mirrored, such as mirrored, or only the second screen, etc. If you are using a Windows tablet device, you will need Win + . Must be aware of the o command, which locks the screen orientation so it doesn't start rotating if you don't want it. or if you just want to prank your friends

     You can use the hilarious Ctrl + Alt + Arrow commands to move the screen around and confuse the heck of them. Just don't be evil and be sure to tell them how to restore it quickly. Ok next there are some shortcuts which opens various menus in windows. Like the Win + E shortcut that brings up a new Windows Explorer window, either the "This PC" location or the Quick Access menu, depending on your settings. Again be sure to watch other videos about me Change Windows Settings if you want to know about similar things. The other is Win+I, which brings up the Settings menu, so I guess if you just love that setting menu so much that you literally need a shortcut to save seconds, then go. And there's also the Win + R shortcut that brings up the Run box, although these days you can usually just type whatever you put into this box in the Start menu instead, and that will work too. Now at last, I've saved the best for last, just for you specific viewers who saw it away in the video. And the secret, ultimate shortcut you must know…. Win + Semicolon, which brings up the emoji panel. yeah really mind-blowing I know, no need to thank me. But if you want to brag to other plebs who haven't seen it yet, be sure to leave a comment below saying "I'm one of the elite computer experts who used to see the end", and go ahead and add your favorites. emoji too you're using this real epic shortcut

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