Ahk Mousegetpos

WinGet - AutoHotkey

Easily Adjusting the Volume With Hotkeys (Win 7) 62,323 Stats In this instructable I will demonstrate how to adjust the volume with just a hotkey. I will be doing this in windows 7. What you will need. Add Tip Custom or Express doesn't matter. Just Install it. Add Tip Now determine the hokey you want to adjust the volume youtubemusic.club/p/kak-fonbet-vyplachivaet-vyigrysh-na-kartu. Add Tip Now determine the hokey you want to adjust the volume. Example:                Ctrl + ↓ for Volume Down. Some other Key for Mute. On second thought lets use Right Control instead of both controls. You see when we use control both keys are added as hotkeys. The Second Key is Up. So it will be: RControl & Up In autohotkey you have to use ampersand(&) between the two key names if you want  a combination hotkey. If you dont want to use the ampersand you can use the symbols. # is Windows Key. is Control Key. < or > stands for left or right. Not the arrow keys but Left or Right of the above mentioned keys. ( < is Left Control ) List of Keys link RControl & Up or < Up Note: It doesn't Necessarily have to be two keys. It can be one key. But it will  be a bother when you do tasks and have to press the key to do something else.   Add Tip Open your editor. I will be using sciTE4Autohotkey since I use autohotkey pretty often. If you want to download: link Scite offers special tools and functions and is very easy to use. If you will continue on with scripting with autohotkey you would definitely want to check it out.

Easily Adjusting the Volume With …

  I use it all the time! :3 Add Tip Now add the hotkey.  Remember? We went through this in step 3.   Oh! And add two colons(:) after it. That is to tell authotkey to run the codes after it when the key is pressed. If the "~" symbol is present the hotkey will not be hidden from the system youtubemusic.club/p/slot-machines-list. If the "~" symbol is present the hotkey will not be hidden from the system. ~RControl & Up:: The "2" is how many levels to move up. Send Volume Up 2 Now your script will look like this: ~RControl & Up:: ~RControl & Down:: "Send Volume Mute ". #NotrayIcon Add Tip Step 6: Add It to Startup! Now if you want this script to start automatically just copy the script to your startup folder. C:\Users\%Username%\AppData\Roaming\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs\Startup\ If you want the script to start for the current user only. ( Replace %Username% with your username ) else If you want the script to start for all the users. OR ----------------------------------------------------------------- HKEY CURRENT USER\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run f you want the script to start for the current user only. else  f you want the script to start for all the users. Add Tip 14113 This solution works but only support the small left button on the trackball so it disable the default 'back' function of it for web page. Anyway, I may accept this answer after trying it out for a few days. – lamwaiman1988 Aug 28 '13 at 6:38 NOTE: the AHK script only works for trackballs with X-buttons, or 4+ button trackballs. – Michael Paulukonis Aug 13 '14 at 13:45 It's very simple to update the script to use a different button. There is a comment above a variable assignment near the top -- change "XButton1" to another value to use that button instead. There's a list of special keys in the AHK help file (just run AHK from the Start menu) under "List of Keys, Mouse Buttons, and Joystick Controls", where you can pick any key/button to act as the modifier. – James B Nov 11 '15 at 12:57 add a comment |  up vote 9 down vote I have the same trackball and the solution is very elegant: when you click on a chosen button, the ball itself become a scrolling wheel. I've chosen the big right button that I press with the little finger. This is very convenient and it takes only a few day to get used. You will quickly consider that any scrollwheel (on a mouse or a trackball) is something unusable. Trust me, it worth it ;-) Advantages: quicker and more precise scrolling than a wheel more comfortable for long scroll (thanks to the ball's inertia). Perfect for your facebook example. I cannot live without it anymore. Configuring that under any Linux OS is not hard. It only requires you to create a /etc/X11/ file (see my config here: Configure a trackball under Linux without editing ) On Windows, I've no experience but I think a configuration tool is delivered with the trackball.

remedy for a no scroll wheel trackball? …

2 My working environment is mostly windows so this isn't a viable option for me and I have no idea how to port this into windows. – lamwaiman1988 Aug 28 '13 at 6:31 add a comment |  You could try the Marble Mouse Scroll Wheel, developed especially for that mouse : Marble Mouse Scroll Wheel, or just Marble Scroll, is a small program designed to simulate a scroll wheel on any trackball or mouse without one. It was specifically designed for the Logitech Marble Mouse but can work with any standard mouse or trackball. It is designed for Windows 2000 and up. Marble Scroll is a replacement for Logitech's Autoscroll and Universal Scroll functions; neither properly emulate a real scroll wheel and both have limitations and flaws youtubemusic.club/p/stavki-na-sport-obuchenie. Marble Scroll is a replacement for Logitech's Autoscroll and Universal Scroll functions; neither properly emulate a real scroll wheel and both have limitations and flaws. Marble Scroll works with any mouse or trackball and does not require Logitech's SetPoint or MouseWare drivers to be installed ставки на спорт обучение. Marble Scroll works with any mouse or trackball and does not require Logitech's SetPoint or MouseWare drivers to be installed. Features Compatiblity with most applications that support a scroll wheel (for any type of input) Adjustable acceleration Stepped scrolling to simulate a real mouse wheel Quick left/right handed mode switcher Quick enable/disable by clicking on the tray icon Small and light on system resources The product's website seems currently down, but here is a copy of the site's text on . Exactly what I was looking for, thank you!! – Patrick Jul 22 '14 at 15:26 If you'd rather use the right-click, replace "XButton1" with "RButton". – Matt Woelk Aug 18 '14 at 16:21 This is working just about perfectly for me, but is there any way to make the scrolling action smoother? I've tried both the SendMessage and WheelUp/Down methods for vertical scrolling, and they both do a 'jump' – askvictor Aug 3 '15 at 0:11 add a comment |  up vote 4 down vote There is a simple 100 line C++ alternative which is quite similar to the AutoHotKey solutions, that is sending vertical/horizontal scroll wheel events by moving the trackball while holding one of the X-Buttons and middle click when pressing and releasing an X-Button without moving the trackball. 664 This solution is superior to any of the AutoHotKey scripts I've tried, all of which suffer from an annoying "cursor jiggle", due to a time-driven event that "moves the mouse back to its original position" every so many milliseconds while scrolling. This simple TrackballScroll executable suffers no such limitation and works very well. The only caveat is that it does not work reliably on Windows 10 Creator's Update, as of this writing: /Seelge/TrackballScroll/issues/14 – Ben Johnson Jun 5 '17 at 19:02 add a comment |  up vote 3 down vote It's such a shame Logitech didn't implement a scroll wheel simulation. Their driver promises a feature to do so, but it does not work for all applications, rendering it quite useless. They were so close to creating the perfect mouse! :s The only workaround I've found is to use an AutoHotkey script for it. With it you can make the tiny left/right buttons scroll up and down. It works perfectly, but it is a real hassle to get it configured: you'll need to learn the AutoHotkey basics first. If you decide to do so, here is my AutoHotkey script. It is an adaptation of Jerbo's original script. A single click will start scrolling at a normal pace, but a double or tripple click will start scrolling faster. ; This script remaps the two small buttons on a Logitech Trackman® Marble® Mouse ; to act as scroll up and scroll down global lastXButton1ClickTime := 0 global nrSubsequentXButton1Clicks := 0 ScrollTheWheel(direction, scrollKey) now := A TickCount timeSinceLastClick := now - lastXButton1ClickTime lastXButton1ClickTime := now if (timeSinceLastClick < 300) nrSubsequentXButton1Clicks := nrSubsequentXButton1Clicks + 1 else nrSubsequentXButton1Clicks := 1 sleepingFraction := 5 if (nrSubsequentXButton1Clicks <= 1) scrollSpeed := 30 if (nrSubsequentXButton1Clicks == 2) scrollSpeed := 15 if (nrSubsequentXButton1Clicks >= 3) scrollSpeed := 5 timeSlept := scrollSpeed loop if (direction == 1) ; Scroll down static downKeyState if (scrollKey == 0) GetKeyState, downKeyState, XButton1, P else GetKeyState, downKeyState, PgDn, P if downKeyState = U ; The key has been released, so break out of the loop break if (timeSlept >= scrollSpeed) Send WheelDown timeSlept = 0 else ; Scroll up static upKeyState if (scrollKey == 0) GetKeyState, upKeyState, XButton2, P else GetKeyState, upKeyState, PgUp, P if upKeyState = U ; The key has been released, so break out of the loop break if (timeSlept >= scrollSpeed) Send WheelUp timeSlept = 0 Sleep, sleepingFraction timeSlept := timeSlept + sleepingFraction XButton2:: ScrollTheWheel(0, 0) return XButton1:: ScrollTheWheel(1, 0) return !PgUp:: ScrollTheWheel(0, 1) return !PgDn:: ScrollTheWheel(1, 1) return I might as well press the PageUp/PageUp key directly. . . . – lamwaiman1988 Aug 28 '13 at 6:39 add a comment |  up vote 2 down vote I just got a Logitech Marble mouse and also had the problem of scrolling. So I have made this script on AutoHotKey. The left Xbutton enables scrolling, meaning that while down you can scroll vertically and horizontally with the ball, and move forward and backwards in the browser with the left and right buttons. The right Xbutton has the same action as the middle button.

How can I open a cmd window in a …

Im on windows 7. #SINGLEINSTANCE FORCE GLOBAL status := "basic" GLOBAL cnt x GLOBAL cnt y XButton2::MButton $*XButton1:: status := "scroll" cnt x := 0 cnt y := 0 MOUSEGETPOS, st x, st y SETTIMER, scroll, 30 RETURN $*XButton1 UP:: status := "basic" SETTIMER, scroll, OFF RETURN scroll: MOUSEGETPOS, cur x, cur y MOUSEMOVE, st x, st y IF(abs(cur x-st x) > abs(cur y-st y)) cnt x := cnt x + (cur x-st x) ControlGetFocus, control, A IF (cnt x > 7) cnt := floor(cnt x / 8) LOOP, %cnt% SendMessage, 0x114, 0, 0, %control%, A cnt x := cnt x - 8*floor(cnt x / 8) ELSE IF (cnt x < -7) cnt := -ceil(cnt x / 8) LOOP, %cnt% SendMessage, 0x114, 1, 0, %control%, A cnt x := cnt x - 8*ceil(cnt x / 8) ELSE IF (cur y >= st y) cnt y := cnt y + (cur y-st y)**1. 2 ELSE cnt y := cnt y -(st y-cur y)**1. 2 IF (cnt y > 7) cnt := floor(cnt y / 8) LOOP, %cnt% CLICK WheelUp cnt y := cnt y - 8*floor(cnt y / 8) ELSE IF (cnt y < -7) cnt := -ceil(cnt y / 8) LOOP, %cnt% CLICK WheelDown cnt y := cnt y - 8*ceil(cnt y / 8) RETURN $*LButton:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK DOWN Left ELSE IF (status = "scroll") SEND Browser Back RETURN $*LButton UP:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK UP Left RETURN $*RButton:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK DOWN Right ELSE IF (status = "scroll") SEND Browser Forward RETURN $*RButton UP:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK UP Right RETURN 212 I had given up and used up and down keys on keyboards ульяновск игровые автоматы. 2 IF (cnt y > 7) cnt := floor(cnt y / 8) LOOP, %cnt% CLICK WheelUp cnt y := cnt y - 8*floor(cnt y / 8) ELSE IF (cnt y < -7) cnt := -ceil(cnt y / 8) LOOP, %cnt% CLICK WheelDown cnt y := cnt y - 8*ceil(cnt y / 8) RETURN $*LButton:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK DOWN Left ELSE IF (status = "scroll") SEND Browser Back RETURN $*LButton UP:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK UP Left RETURN $*RButton:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK DOWN Right ELSE IF (status = "scroll") SEND Browser Forward RETURN $*RButton UP:: IF (status = "basic") CLICK UP Right RETURN 212 I had given up and used up and down keys on keyboards. Also I would press on the empty space on the scroll bar to move the page up and down. – lamwaiman1988 Jul 10 '15 at 18:05 add a comment |  up vote 1 down vote Depending on your OS, you may be able to configure one of the buttons to enable scrolling via moving the pointer when held. E. g. the following script enables this on button 10 of my mouse (the "top middle" button of the Logitech MX310): #!/bin/sh xinput set-prop "Logitech USB-PS/2 Optical Mouse" 290 10 xinput set-prop "Logitech USB-PS/2 Optical Mouse" 286 1 xinput set-prop "Logitech USB-PS/2 Optical Mouse" 287 6 7 4 5 Stack Overflow Google 62 How can I open a cmd window in a specific location without having to navigate all the way to the directory I want? Open Command Window Here This PowerToy adds an "Open Command Window Here" context menu option on file system folders, giving you a quick way to open a command window ( ) pointing at the selected folder. 20 I think this answer combined with Michael Ratanapintha's answer about using shift-right click in vista and 2008 answers this question fully. – Joshua Hudson Sep 14 '08 at 2:51 2 The link in the answer in no longer valid, but I believe it points to this download: /fwlink/?LinkId=211471 – nerdherd Jul 25 '13 at 19:53 3 3 1 add a comment |  This might be what you want: cmd /K "cd C:\Windows\" Note that in order to change drive letters, you need to use cd /d. For example: 6 Thanks . . . Even shorter from GUI : WinLogo + R , type : cmd /c "start /max cmd /K "cd C:\Windows\"" – Yordan Georgiev May 28 '09 at 6:07 1 On windows 7 you can save yourself a couple of keystrokes and use a lower case k and leave out the double quotes when your pathname has no space – Phil C Jun 7 '13 at 14:24 3 cd command shown? Append /K "cd /d H:\Python\&cls" (documentation) And save this line into a file for easy access by just double clicking it. – Christiaan Westerbeek Jun 6 '14 at 18:02 2 Why has this "answer" received so many up votes? Granted it answers the "letter" of the question, but not the "spirit"! This requires one to " navigate all the way to the directory I want. " Ok, perhaps not "navigate", but rather "type", which is hardly a shortcut! – raven Sep 6 '14 at 19:23 11 The reason this answer has received so many upvotes is that it works for a shortcut. I keep a collection of shortcuts on my taskbar that each open a command prompt window in various project folders. In Windows 8, if you create a shortcut to start an elevated command prompt window, it ignores the "Start in" folder. The workaround is to place the following in the "Target" field ( not the "Start in" field) %windir%\system32\ /k cd "\My Projects". – rossmcm Jan 29 '15 at 19:12 up vote 246 down vote If you have Windows Vista or later, right-click on the directory icon in Explorer while holding the Shift key, and then click on the "Open command window here" context menu option. If you're already in the directory you want, you can: Hold down Shift when opening the Explorer File menu, then click on "Open command window here". If you can't see the menu bar, press Alt- Shift. Shift- right-click on the background of the Explorer window, then click on "Open command window here". (recommended by Kate in the comments) 2 I'm running Server 2008 here and I don't get an "Open Command Window Here" context menu option when I Shift+right-click on a directory. . .

't work on Vista x64 either. – raven Oct 18 '08 at 21:20 Works fine in Vista x64 Home Premium, and I assume other versions as well. It's about midway down the list. Note that a file cannot be selected when you right click. – Dan Homerick Jul 31 '09 at 4:45 I particularly like the "Copy as Path" option you also get on this menu. – Martin Brown Nov 2 '11 at 9:10 5 These work in Windows 7 and Server 2008 R2 also. Make sure you right click in the background and not on a file. – Kate Gregory Nov 2 '11 at 13:34 3 Works awesome in Windows 7, for me this is the best, shortest and most preferred way. Thanks @Michael – Anmol Saraf Dec 17 '12 at 8:04 Assuming that in File Explorer you have opened the target directory/folder, do this: Click on address bar, alternatively press Alt+ cmd in the bar. 1 This is a cool trick. But do you know of a way to do this with an elevated command prompt? – smead Mar 24 '16 at 1:12 5 @smead Click on the folder, click on the File menu of Explorer, then click on then arrow next to 'Open command prompt' . Then you will see an option to open cmd as Admin – san1deep2set3hi Mar 25 '16 at 18:11 @san1deep2set3hi I don't get an arrow next to Open command prompt. I'm in Win7 Pro, maybe that was added in a later OS? – smead Mar 26 '16 at 6:59 Yes it is with Windows10 – san1deep2set3hi Mar 26 '16 at 17:31 1 this is nice idea and works, with just one exception: if it has sub folder named cmd – user6169399 Jun 3 '16 at 2:59 up vote 64 down vote From Windows7 onwards , it is very simple to open command prompt anywhere you wish , without navigation using command "cd" . Try the following one. Click the mouse's right button by holding Shift key . Strangely I don't have this item – Manuel Di Iorio Oct 30 '15 at 19:24 Me too, so I'm going to take a guess this is only available in Enterprise versions of Windows 7+ (Not home) – MackieeE Feb 9 '17 at 9:35 add a comment |  Simple way in windows 10 open a specific location Thanks, very useful! – mistery girl Jan 29 '17 at 8:52 You simply ROCK!!!!!!!! – Yura Aug 17 '17 at 16:22 This also works on Windows 7 Enterprise – PaulrBear Nov 28 '17 at 23:19 add a comment |  Use the /K switch. For example cmd /K "cd /d c:\WINDOWS\" Will create a cmd window at the C:\Windows directory 31k987110 This worked perfectly when I tried to create a Batch file & set a default working directory for it. Thanks a ton for sharing! – Devner May 20 '16 at 13:11 add a comment |  Just write On Windows Vista and Windows 7, simply hold down the Shift key and right-click on a folder. The context menu will contain an entry titled: "Open command window here" up vote 12 down vote Create a shortcut and edit the "Start In" property of the shortcut to the directory you want the to start in. up vote 9 down vote In Windows 8, you can click the address bar and type "cmd" (without quotes) and hit enter. This will open the cmd window in the current path. 3 Unless you have a batch/command script called or , in which case it will execute that file. LOL – kakridge Jun 23 '14 at 13:26 It works in windows 7 too. – qqqqq Feb 23 '16 at 23:26 add a comment |  Update: This is built into Windows now. See this answer. The XP powertoy is a good option, but I thought I'd post another, in case you'd like to "roll your own". Create a text file, name it , paste in the code below, save it, then double-click on it to add it to the registry (or just add the info to the registry manually if you understand what's going on in this .

reg file). Windows Registry Editor Version 5. 00 HKEY CLASSES ROOT\Folder\shell\Command Prompt Here. . . @="Command Prompt Here выплаты интернет казино. @="Command Prompt Here. . . " HKEY CLASSES ROOT\Folder\shell\Command Prompt Here. . . \command @=" \"%1\"" Update: After an Windows-update, Win10 removed the cmd-here feature. To reactivate it you've to use: Windows Registry Editor Version 5. 00 HKEY CLASSES ROOT\Directory\shell\cmd @="@ ,-8506" "Extended"="" "NoWorkingDirectory"="" "ShowBasedOnVelocityId"=dword:00639bc8 HKEY CLASSES ROOT\Directory\shell\cmd\command @=" /s /k pushd \"%V\"" The entry The question was about how to open a prompt in a specific directory. This doesn't answer the question. – solarissmoke Jun 3 '16 at 2:36 1 this is nice idea and works, with just one exception: if it has sub folder named cmd. – user6169399 Jun 3 '16 at 2:54 @solarissmoke this actually does answer the question: navigate to the directory in Explorer, then type cmd in the directory URL at the top of the explorer window. It opens cmd right at the window's directory. No navigation in the terminal what so ever. Just to make sure everyone is on the same page: Windows Explorer is not the same thing as Internet Explorer, the Run Dialog, or the Task Manager. – TekuConcept Jul 19 '16 at 22:37 add a comment |  up vote 8 down vote I just saw this question and cannot help to post my AutoHotkey script for cmd on Windows XP. You can spot the hot keys in the script. The nice thing is when your current windows is Explorer, the cmd will open in the path showing in the address bar. I keep this script in a folder where I store all green tools (including AutoHotkey). For a new machine, I just copy the folder, double click the script to associate . ahk with AutoHotkey and create a shortcut in my startup folder. It is faster than installing PowerToys.

; Get working folder GetWorkingFolder() if WinActive("ahk class ExploreWClass") or WinActive("ahk class CabinetWClass") ControlGetText, path, Edit1 return %path% else if WinActive("FreeCommander") Send, CTRLDOWN ALTDOWN INS ALTUP CTRLUP Sleep, 100 return clipboard else return "C:\" #IfWinActive, #c:: path := GetWorkingFolder() Run, %ComSpec%, %path% return ; PowerShell #+C:: path := GetWorkingFolder() Run, %SystemRoot%\system32\WindowsPowerShell\v1. 0\ , %path% return # c:: Run, %ComSpec%, %temp% return #!c:: path := GetWorkingFolder() Run, %comspec% /k "%VS90COMNTOOLS% ", %path% return ; irb #!b:: path := GetWorkingFolder() Run, c:\cygwin\bin\ruby /usr/bin/irb, %path% return ; Bash #b:: path := GetWorkingFolder() Run, bash --login, %path% return ; Paste in console +INS:: if WinActive("ahk class ConsoleWindowClass") WinGetPos, x, y, w, h, A MouseGetPos, mx, my ;MsgBox x=%x% y=%y% w=%w% h=%h% mx=%mx% my=%my% if (mx < 10) mx = 10 else if (mx > w - 30) mx := w - 30 if (my < 40) my = 40 else if (my > h) my := h - 10 MouseClick, right, mx, my return For anyone who is interested, you can find this script at rwin on github With a Just-one-line file in batch: START "Desire Path" // Without quotes puth the location that you want to start in with cmd Example (Open a text editor, place the code in there and save the file with a . bat extension): START cd C:\Users Then just double click on it ****Note: if you want the explorer to complete the task don´t put the CD command. *To do the opossite: In order for you to open a particular directory with the aplication while using cmd you can use the command START and the absolute route of the folder that you want to display. . lnk file. %windir%\system32\ /k cd /d and press 'OK' to save the change. Right click on a folder and expand Send to menu to use the cmd shortcut. cmd window with directory selected by the right click. This method should work under Window 7 and 10 at least. Name the shortcut as Command Prompt (cd) to specify the task of the shortcut. Possible error messages: Show 'The system cannot find the drive specified. ' if the folder is not existed. Show 'The filename, directory name, or volume label syntax is incorrect. ' if multiple files are selected. Little about shortcut: The directory would be automatically added to the end of the shortcut as a parameter when using under Send to, so the shortcut does not need to type in the directory. up vote 3 down vote I noticed that the Shift + Right click super-long context menu with the "Open command window here" option does not always display for whatever reason (I'm using Windows 10) so here's a method that will always work: Hit Start, type "cmd", Right-click "Command Prompt" > Click "Open File Location". Copy the "Command Prompt" shortcut to the directory where you wish you could just open cmd at directly. Right click your new shortcut and click "Properties". Edit the "Start in:" field to be either blank or %CD% and then click "OK". Now when you click this shortcut it will open the command prompt pointing at the current directory that the shortcut is currently in, e. g. copy this shortcut to the desktop and run it to open cmd to the desktop directory.
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