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On the Galaxy A 5, go to settings - Language and input - Samsung keyboard settings - and switch "Predictive text" off


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You can use newline in Android Jelly Bean while texting too. While typing hold shift key the smiley icon will change to newline icon then move your finger to that newline button, it gives me newline in my text message. Just make sure that holding shift and moving finger to that newline button will be done very fast and quick otherwise the button will do ...


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Here are some threads from the xda-developers Galaxy S Relay 4G general forum which may be helpful. "[root]Alternative keyboard layout compilation" "[GUIDE] How to get good Ctrl and Alt keys in SSH while keeping Fn"


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i had googled this issue before and read a comment mentioning about CLEAN MASTER. I ignored it because i wanted to try another alternative like the input button and whatsoever logical solution. Apparently, after trying so many ways, I clicked on accessibility button and switced off my CLEAN MASTER and...yep that was my solution. now I can change my writing ...


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you can fix it in settings-> Language & input -> Keyboard -> Google keyboard


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Some time ego I have written custom android keyboard, and finally Keybaord extend android Service class. I.e I think We can say - android is a Hidden Application - a Service.


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The only way that I found so far is through the clipboard. Using a source document with a line break, with some effort you could succeed in selecting just the line break, and then copy/paste it. Even easier is to use an app such as "Unicode Pad" or "Unicode CharMap", both of which will find and then copy/paste any character. You'll need to look for LF, ...


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The workaround I found was to go to Settings->Apps->All->Google Keyboard and tap "Uninstall updates". This reverted the keyboard app to the initial version of 4.021003 that was installed to my Nexus 5 when it updated to Lollipop. Apparently the feature I am describing was broken/changed some time between 4.021003 and 4.1.22123. I'm going to report this ...


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Volume + C is key function equal-lent to Cntrl+C


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On your Keyboard, hold the settings icon (like in pic below, not my pic). Then click switch input method, a list will come up whit all activated keyboards. Choose one and then your keyboard changes. All without the need for an external app.


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It does work, not sure on your device but on the Nexus 6 running 5.1.1 under Settings > Language and Input. There is an option for spell check. I use the Google keyboard and I assure you. It has spell check. It's in the keyboard settings under text correction.


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This other SE answer might be of help if your phone is running under CyanogenMod. That answer, in turn, points to this article where author shows the location of built-in dictionaries on the phone filesystem, as well as the location of built-in dictionary source files in Android open source project. The rationale (all to be tried) should be grab the source ...


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It installs an Accessibility Service. These services are usually used as screen readers (like TalkBack), and thus have access to on-screen text. It is thus able to record on-screen information. If you install the app, you'll notice it prompts you to register it as an accessibility service so as to collect input information. However, one limitation of this ...


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I've been looking into modifying the default keyboard and dictionaries and so far I've dug up the source for the default dictionaries: https://android.googlesource.com/platform/packages/inputmethods/LatinIME/+/master/dictionaries/


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Samsung Note 4: Go to Settings → Controls→ Language and input, and make sure that default is set to Samsung Keyboard. Under that, tap on Samsung Keyboard to open it. Scroll down, tap Predictive text to open, and move the slider (in the top right corner) to off. Done.



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