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Have you looked at keyfuzz? It can map keys by their scancodes. Not sure you can map a key to a mouse click using that tool though.


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I'm not sure about Fedora, but just yesterday I've installed an Apple Wireless keyboard on Debian without any problems. My goal was to pair the keyboard from the console so it will connect automatically even if I boot into the console and don't run X. So to connect a bluetooth keyboard you don't need any GUI tools. I've mostly used this nice guide. It's ...


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Using the .Xmodmap didn't work for me. However, a quick man xmodmap says that this works and did: .xmodmaprc which can be executed: xmodmap .xmodmaprc EDIT: ack...I'm wrong...the default did change a few years ago to .Xmodmap from .xmodmaprc. Creating the .Xmodmap file caused my xfce to load "funny". In .bash_profile, I put: xmodmap .xmodmaprc Then ...


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Yes, libinput is something new that started as a part of the wayland project to be used instead of the x11 input drivers (like xorg-evdev and xorg-synaptics and xorg-wacom and so on and so forth). In answer to your a/b scenario, it would be b, that is that libinput is not dependent on wayland and thus can run on other display servers (like X or Mir) as ...


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As you have mentioned, the device have not really lost their pairing state so that should rule out hardware defects. The most likely issue I can think of is the presence of runtime power management that somehow makes the USB port sleep and thus be unaware of the receiver. Clicking with the mouse or pressing a key should however solve such issues. ...


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Under GNU/Linux systems running Xorg (on Wayland maybe will be different) you can use xinput as James R said, and as explained here: http://unix.stackexchange.com/a/17172/48798 On Mac OS X you can disable your keyboard using kextunload command like this: sudo kextunload /System/Library/Extensions/AppleUSBTopCase.kext/Contents/PlugIns/AppleUSBTCKeyb ...


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Try Synergy, it allows to use one mouse on many computers so maybe it will do what you want http://synergy-project.org/


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You could add global shortcuts to write special chars. I use this often for my German keyboard layout with Ubuntu (on Windows this work out of the box). I added the following shortcuts: Shift+Enter+7 to write the letter { Shift+Enter+0 to write the letter } Shift+Enter+8 to write the letter [ Shift+Enter+9 to write the letter ] To add these shortcuts ...


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On Mint Cinnamon the part which changes from the KDE is that you have to go to (Gmenu -> System settings -> Accessibility -> Pointing and clicking ) There turn off the "Control the pointer using the keypad" option.



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