In X Manager or X Manager for Domains, click> .
On thetab, click the button.
NOTE:Administrators can also configurefrom the tab.
This is a good starting point for any keyboard mapping activity. You may find that the keystroke that has required explicit mapping in previous X servers is already implicitly mapped in the Reflection X Advantage keymaps.
You can identify the key you are looking for in either of two ways:
Click in the X Keysym An X Keysym is an encoding of a symbol on the cap of a key. The set of defined X Keysyms includes the ISO Latin character sets, Katakana, Arabic, Cyrillic, Greek, Technical, Publishing, APL, Hebrew, Thai, Korean, and other keys found on keyboards such as Return, Help, and Tab. A list of X Keysyms is associated with each keycode. The list is intended to convey the set of symbols on the corresponding key. Standard rules for obtaining an X Keysym from a KeyPress event make use of only the first four X Keysyms associated with a keycode. Depending on the state of the Shift and ModeSwitch (AltGr) modifiers, one of the first four keysyms will be selected. name if available, and whether it is already in the keyboard map's list of supported characters. The section also indicates if the key (or combination of keys) is explicitly mapped, has been defined as a keyboard shortcut, or is undefined.field, then press the key you want to investigate. You may also press a combination of keys that produce (compose) a character. If the key you pressed generates a character, the section displays the character that the key is producing, its
Locate the key by selecting it from thelist to see the character this key is producing.
Confirm the; if the key is located on the Numeric keypad or with left and right instances, use this option to identify it.
Thebox shows mapping information about the key in question.
You press or select a key that is in the list of supported characters. You'll see the character set as it is commonly displayed, the corresponding Unicode value, and the name of the corresponding X Keysym if one exists.
If the character is supported and is producing the result you expect, no additional mapping is required.
Clickto see its membership in the list of supported characters on the tab.
You press, compose, or select a key that is not in the list of supported characters (such as pi, π).
You'll see results that indicate the character is not in the list of supported characters. Clickto add a new line to the list of with a NoSymbol Keysym. To change the mapping, click in the right pane.
You press or select a key that is explicitly mapped (such as F12). You'll see the associated X Keysym.
If the character is producing the X Keysym you expect, no additional mapping is required.
Clickto see its location in the list of on the tab.
If necessary, you can change the mapping by clickingon the right.
You select a key that is not defined (such as F23 on many keyboards) that has not by default been explicitly mapped to an X Keysym).
Click thebutton to add a new line to the list of with a NoSymbol Keysym. You can then change the mapping by clicking on the right.
Use theand options in for additional analysis.