How Keyboard Letters Are Arranged?

The letter placement was standardized in the 1890s when typewriter maker Christopher Latham Scholes referenced the English alphabetical order used by schoolteachers at the time (and still used in British classrooms). The QWERTY keyboard places letters that are most commonly used together next to one another. This makes it quick and easy for our muscles to develop good typing combinations.
We also assign X, Z, and other often-used letters to different parts of the keyboard all in an effort to make them easier for our fingers to reach. For example, because we use ‘Q’ all day long when writing text messages like “What’s up?” or “Hi there!”,.

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