Nugget Of Knowledge: Keyboard design origin #Nugget_OfSeptember 11, 2019
We first used a QWERTY type of keyboard some 150 years ago.
It went through several changes and later became what we use today.
Newspaper editor Christopher Latham Sholes first patented a design for a typewriter in 1867, and he arranged the keys alphabetically.
But this turned out to be something of an urban legend.
If anything, telegraph operators wanted a typewriter that worked as quickly as possible.
It evolved into QWERTY, the layout that’s now widespread.
Telegraph operators found it the best way for translating Morse code into readable messages.
If you look at a keyboard, you can still see the remnants of Sholes’s first alphabetical layout in the middle row keys: DFGHJKL.
A new arrangement is called KALQ was designed for two thumbs.
Most of the vowels sit near the space bar, and the right thumb handled them, while the left thumb takes care of most of the consonants and most of the first letters of words.
As I picked up my morning coffee, I scoped out the place for possible prey. A new cock to suck from a suitable guy was on my breakfast menu. I made eye contact with a good-looking 30-something but quickly realized that he was a former conquest. As he approached to say hello, I raised my hand like a traffic cop and shook my head no. He stopped and retreated, obviously disappointed. I was looking for some fresh meat. However, I was so horny and hungry for cock and hot cum that if nothing new was to my liking I would go back to the 30-something, but I had to act quickly, as always.