Teaching-you - Touch Typing / Обучая-вас - Печатание - 2.0


Teaching-you - Touch Typing / Обучая-вас - Печатание - 2.0

Teaching-you Touch Typing - Version 2.0 / Обучая-вас: Печатание

Год выпуска: 2007

Издатель: Focus Multimedia Ltd

Версия: Version 2.0

Язык интерфейса: Английский

Таблэтка: Не требуется

Совместимость/платформа: Windows Vista / 7 / XP

Системные требования: CPU: Pentium 1 GHz; Memory (RAM): 256 MB; graphics card: any 3D 64MB Direct X compatible graphics card; hard disk space: 450 Mb; audio: any 100% DirectX 9 compatible soudcard; printer: not required; internet: not required

Описание (ENG):

Three-level progressive training course: Foundation, Intermediate and Advanced

140 lessons including 28 accuracy tests and 28 speed tests

Lessons cover top line numeric, special characters and the numeric keypad as well as the alphabet.

Performance-adapted training lessons to correct and strengthen typing skills

Completion certificates with student performance results for each training level

300 practice documents covering 13 styles of document for typing practice

10 fun games designed to improve your typing skills and knowledge

In-depth analysis and feedback on typing speed, accuracy, key and finger errors

Customisation of training lessons, practice typing, sound and program options

Reference library for in-depth knowledge of keyboards and office ergonomics

Accessible help system with a quick tour for new students

Доп. информация (from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia):

Touch typing (also called touch type or touch method) is typing without using the sense of sight to find the keys. Specifically, a touch typist will know their location on the keyboard through muscle memory. Touch typing typically involves placing the eight fingers in a horizontal row along the middle of the keyboard (the home row) and having them reach for other keys. A person who spends most of their day touch typing is usually a copy typist or an audio typist.

Frank Edward McGurrin, a court stenographer from Salt Lake City who taught typing classes, reportedly invented touch typing in 1888.

On a standard keyboard for English speakers the home row keys are: "ASDF" for the left hand and "JKL;" for the right hand. The keyboard is called a QWERTY keyboard because these are the first six letters on the keyboard. Most modern computer keyboards have a raised dot or bar on the home keys for the index fingers to help touch typists maintain and rediscover the correct position on the keyboard quickly with no need to look at the keys.