The most common type of keyboard on smartphones and tablets is a mechanical keyboard, which typically uses keys on either the left or right side of the keyboard.
These are a bit more expensive, but offer a good amount of functionality, such as an arrow keys, a scroll wheel, and a backspace key.
But you won’t find mechanical keyboards that offer an interactive function.
You’re better off with a tactile keyboard, where you press a key with your fingers and a touch sensor registers your movement.
Tactile keyboards are a lot easier to type on, so you can type faster and more accurately, but they also tend to be more expensive.
There are many types of tactile keyboards.
There’s the more familiar “sliding” variety, which is the type most commonly found on Apple devices, and the “taptic” type, which isn’t usually found on other products.
To find out which keyboard is best for you, we put together a comparison table that looks at the most popular types of keyboards.
Type 1 Mechanical keyboard, right-handed: The easiest way to use a mechanical keystroke is to hold down a key on the right side and use the “CTRL” key.
The “CTL” key allows you to select a text or an image from the touchscreen.
You can also use the keys in either the right or left hand.
This keyboard is a lot more comfortable to type with than most of the mechanical keyboards we reviewed last year.
The downside is that it’s a lot less convenient to use with a smartphone, tablet, or laptop, so it can be frustrating to type at a distance.
Type 2 Tactile keyboard, left-handed, and right-hand: You can use a tactile keystroke with the left and right sides of the device, which lets you scroll through multiple tabs or pages.
You don’t need a touch or a slider to navigate.
The key is more responsive and easier to hold than the “CLICK” key, which you can use on a smartphone.
You’ll have to rely on your left hand to move the cursor, so your fingers might be a bit cramped.
Type 3 Tactile keycap, left or center: The most commonly used type of tactile keycap is the “ALT” key on most smartphones.
You press the key with the top of your hand and use it to move a cursor.
There isn’t a touch, slider, or scroll wheel.
This type of keycap isn’t as comfortable to use as the “SLIDER” or “CTLA” keycaps.
Type 4 Tactile button, left and center: There are several types of clicky buttons that you can push with your left or middle fingers.
The easiest to use is the clicky button that looks like a tiny “D” button on the top.
This is a great button to hold, and is easy to press while holding a phone.
The buttons are very responsive and easy to hold.
Type 5 Tactile, left: These are the most common tactile keys on phones and tablets, and are commonly found in the bottom or top corner.
This keycap allows you move up and down the screen using a single click.
You won’t have to worry about a keyboard with too many buttons, but you might want to try a different type of clickier keycap for some other reason.
Type 6 Tactile mouse, left, right, and center, left hand: You press a button with your right hand, which allows you scroll up or down.
You may need to press the “BACKSPACE” key to scroll down, and “CMD+BACKSPACES” to scroll up.
You might also need to use the buttons on the bottom to scroll the screen.
Type 7 Tactile buttons, left (most common), right, center, and left hand (most): These are also the most commonly available type of mechanical keyboard on phones.
They offer a tactile response and are easy to use, but don’t offer the full range of features you’d expect from a tactile, clicky, or touch key.
Type 8 Tactile keys, left/right (most), left/center (most) and center/right hand (all): This type has a small clicky keycap with a clicky slider that lets you move a text block to the right.
You get to type right-to-left quickly with this type of function.
Type 9 Tactile and left-click buttons, center/left (most of them), center/top (most, but not all): These buttons are similar to the Type 4 clicky function, but have a smaller clicky modifier key.
They aren’t as responsive and aren’t very comfortable to hold for long periods of time.
Type 10 Tactile press and release, center hand, and bottom hand, left arm, and top arm (most often): These two types of mechanical keys are similar, but with a touch function.
The top button allows you access to the bottom of the screen,