The Keymouse application was developed to be a small Windows utility that remaps the right „Alt“ key so it becomes the right mouse button instead. Useful for people with only one mouse button.
This program installs a „low level keyboard hook“. Whenever the right alt key (VK_RMENU) goes down, we generate a right-mouse-down event. When the right alt key goes up, we generate a right-mouse-up event. To respond to other keypresses instead, look in MSDN or winuser.h
Generation of events is by SendInput(..), a Windows NT/2k/XP function.
The keyboard hook is installed with SetWindowsHookEx(WH_KEYBOARD_LL,…), which is also specific to NT/2k/XP. This hook has the nice feature that it can „gobble up“ keyboard events, so they’re not seen by the rest of the system. Note: WH_KEYBOARD_LL always sets a global hook and so works for all applications.
But unlike most global hooks (which have to reside in a DLL), the WH_KEYBOARD_LL can instead reside in an EXE. What Windows does is, whenever it receives a keypress, it switches to the context of the EXE that contained the hook, then invokes the hook function, then restores context back to what it was before.
The main routine sets the hook, then creates an invisible top-level window, and when the top-level window gets closed (by ending it in the TaskManager), we unhook the hook. Note: it might seem nicer not to have any window at all, and just to enter an infinite loop.
But (1) with a window we can exit more gracefully (and we can also choose to appear in the Process List of the taskmanager). And (2) keyboard hooks fail to work when there’s just a tight infinite loop of Sleep(). It just wasn’t working. Then when I created the window and did a message-loop it magically started working. My guess is that the context-switching might internally use the message-loop mechanism, or something like that.
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Keymouse can be run as a background app, so it won’t show up in the Windows taskbar. You can exit it by right-clicking it in the task bar.
There is a single dialog box that has two options: The option to set the right-alt-to-mouse-button remapping, or to temporarily turn off the remapping.
In the Setting Options dialog box, you can input a key combination that cancels the remapping. The default is Ctrl+Alt+1.
You can download the „keymouse.zip“ archive from here:
or you can just unzip it to a folder of your choice.
You can decompress the compressed archive with 7-zip or Winzip: In Windows, you can do „Right-click -> Extract all“, but 7-zip is normally available as a right-click menu option „7-Zip -> 7z/WinRar/…“.
Just open the extracted archive with Explorer and run „keymouse.exe“.
„keymouse.exe“ is the Windows program that does all the „tricks“, and makes the remapping work.
In the main program window, you can invoke „Add key mapping“ to add a new key mapping. Keymap names are displayed in the description box. To adjust the keymap, just move the sliders or hit the corresponding keys. A double-click on a keymap name sends you to the keymap-editor.
You can exit the keymouse by clicking on it in the taskbar and ending the program in the task manager.
You can press a key combination that cancels the remapping in the Setting Options dialog box. A list is displayed of the last keyboard mappings. To find the previously-defined key combination, you can open the mapping dialog (Ctrl+A), and then copy and paste it.
Exit by clicking on the exit button in the main program window.
The returned process will be running until you press a key combination that cancels the remapping (Ctrl+Alt+1). The returned process is then terminated, so use this method if you want to run the program in the background.
You can download a full source version of the „keymouse.zip“ archive from here:
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Note: The software relies on the OS to understand the status of the Alt/AltGr keys. Many older operating systems (particularly Windows 95) don’t do this, and so the AltGr/right-alt key will still be considered the left-alt key. So long as the right-alt key is not hardware, we can never work.
Not yet tested on different keyboard types, and not tested on different versions of Windows.
Support (email or email@example.com)
Product Website (x64) :
KeyMouse works in a similar way to the ChangeKeyboardSettings program that was introduced in Windows 95. This program changed the Alt keystroke to produce a left-click instead. Unfortunately this program was not made available for download, but KeyMouse is an exact copy. The difference is that it only changes the keystroke for Alt, while the ChangeKeyboardSettings program also changed the keystroke for Ctrl and in addition, some other special characters.
The most important difference is that KeyMouse is licensed under the GNU GPL v3, while the older program was a ShareWare program. In other words, you can redistribute KeyMouse, but you must include the software’s source code with the redistributable executable.
All this is described in the license file (KEYMOUSE.TXT). I’ve downloaded the program from a different source though, and I’m not sure which file you are referring to. It is not the one I attached.
To make a long story short, KeyMouse is really simple, but I can’t remember exactly how the keystroke remapping was implemented. There is a list of special Alt/LeftClick keystoke combinations in KEYMOUSE.TXT, and you have to choose the one you want to remap.
EDIT: Or to chose from a list (it looks like it):
KeyboardHook(ME_KEYDBLCLICK, // This means that the left-
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It remaps the right alt key to right-click.
It’s also capable of hooking:
all menu-keys (menu-key is simply a character, so K will become ^K).
any key you want.
This is NOT a replacement for your usual Right-Click. All it does is „remap“ the „Alt“ key to Right-Click.
If you press the ‚Esc‘ key while Keymouse is running, you get a bunch of mouse-traps. You can stop this by setting the WH_KEYBOARD_LL to WM_SYSKEYDOWN, or you can create your own key-stroke (‚Esc‘) and get Keymouse to ignore it.
When no window is in sight, the program freezes. This might be a WM_PAINT bug. We can fix this by using the callback procedure (in the example) to exit.
You might get a ‚Wrong Number of Keys‘ message. It’s a known bug in Windows, and it’s happened to me a few times.
You cannot use it for a single key (ie. to right-click left alt).
Improved substrate recognition of alanine racemase from Lactobacillus brevis by mutation of a double-base contact residue.
Alanine racemase from Lactobacillus brevis is a member of the class I alanine racemases family. The substrate specificity of an Escherichia coli alanine racemase has been altered by site-directed mutagenesis by substituting a conserved, double-base contact, residue (Asp369) with a number of amino acids. The activities of the mutants were compared with that of the wild-type enzyme. Among them, a mutant having a Lys residue at position 369 showed the highest activity. Kinetic parameters of Lys369 mutant were similar to that of the wild-type enzyme, whereas the wild-type enzyme showed lower K(m) and V(max) values. The mutant enzyme also showed higher enantioselectivity (about 5) than that of the wild-type enzyme (about 30). These results suggest that Asp369 is involved in substrate recognition, and that residues at position 369 play an important role in the stabilization of the transition state by forming hydrogen bonds to the substrate.While these are certainly not the only
What’s New In?
– Creates a top-level window. You should also specify a window class (i.e. „class CLog“) which is then used to determine the name of the window („Log“). Otherwise you’ll get a window called „MyApplication“, whatever you specify as WM_NAME.
– The DEVMODE struct is passed by the caller, which is set to have a size of 80. This is because we just want to keep the lower 8 bits of the DEVMODE.name member. It won’t be modified. For now it just defaults to „Normal“.
– You can also specify the window position and size. It defaults to the upper-left corner.
– You can also specify the rectangle to which the window will be maximized.
– The WM_NEXTDLGCTL message can be used to tell the application what value to put in the high-order DWORD of the DEVMODE.dwSize member.
– Set the text to be „FREEMonkey“, to show that it doesn’t cost anything
– Opens the specified file for writing.
– As default, we don’t close the file, but set the auto-save flag to false.
– Closes the file, where the previous content is re-written.
– Unhooks the global keyboard hook.
– Writes the specified data to the file, appending it if necessary.
Note: Because the existing data is always re-written, the position of the current write pointer is reset to the beginning of the file.
Sets the auto-save flag to true.
– A global keyboard hook needs to evaluate the keys pressed, and forward to the caller the value returned by the keystroke.
– Like Write, but updates the file instead of appending.
– Reverses the order of the sort of the existing data.
– Like Write, but writes the content of the specified string.
Note: The existing content is written first.
Then, starting from the beginning of the file, the string is written byte-by-byte. I’m not 100% sure this is what MSDN means.
– Like Write, but writes the content of the specified byte-array.
Note: The existing content is written first.
Player will begin the game in the front row with all the cameras and mic checks already in place. The entire facility must be set up as if it were a live event. This means that players must set up a video screen, an announcers booth, an lighting package and any necessary audio equipment. You will also need to provide your own professional on-camera talent and microphone teams.
Each player will receive a tournament or regional application packet which includes the following:
Signed tournament application form
A full Event Kit including