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  2. Google IME - Wikipedia

    Google IME, also known as Google Input Tools, is a set of input method editors by Google for 22 languages, including Amharic, Arabic, Bengali, Chinese, Greek, Gujarati, Hindi, Japanese, Kannada, Malayalam, Marathi, Nepali, Persian, Punjabi, Russian, Sanskrit, Serbian, Tamil, Telugu, Tigrinya, and Urdu. It is a virtual keyboard that allows users ...

  3. Devanagari transliteration - Wikipedia

    Computer use as a drive for romanisation. As English is widely used a professional and higher-education language in India, availability of Devanagari keyboards is dwarfed by English keyboards. Similarly, software and user interfaces released and promoted in India are in English, as is much of the computer education available there.

  4. Help:Multilingual support (Indic) - Wikipedia

    Similarly, for Hindi, say, enter as root on the console and type in the command: yum install fonts-Hindi Keyboard support. Start the Add/Remove software applet. For example, in KDE, say, navigate to System and then Add/Remove software. In the applet window, select Languages on the list box to your left hand side.

  5. Indic computing - Wikipedia

    Indic computing. Indic Computing means "computing in Indic ", i.e., Indian Scripts and Languages. It involves developing software in Indic Scripts/languages, Input methods, Localization of computer applications, web development, Database Management, Spell checkers, Speech to Text and Text to Speech applications and OCR in Indian languages .

  6. Google Translate - Wikipedia

    Google Translate is a web-based free-to-user translation service developed by Google in April 2006. [11] It translates multiple forms of texts and media such as words, phrases and webpages. Originally, Google Translate was released as a statistical machine translation service. [11] The input text had to be translated into English first before ...

  7. InScript keyboard - Wikipedia

    InScript keyboard. InScript (short for Indic Script) is the decreed standard keyboard layout for Indian scripts using a standard 104- or 105-key layout. This keyboard layout was standardised by the Government of India for inputting text in languages of India written in Brahmic scripts, as well as the Santali language, written in the non-Brahmic ...

  8. Swarachakra - Wikipedia

    Swarachakra (Devanagari: स्वरचक्र) is a free text input application developed by the IDIN group at Industrial Design Center (IDC), Indian Institute of Technology Bombay for Indic scripts. [1] Swarachakra's alphabetical keyboard layout performed better than the Inscript layout (a QWERTY -based design and government standard in ...

  9. Baraha - Wikipedia

    Baraha. Baraha is a word processing application for creating documents in Indian languages. It was developed by Sheshadrivasu Chandrasekharan with an intention to provide a software to enable and encourage Indians use their native languages on the computers. Baraha was first released in Kannada in 1998 and later on in other Indian languages.