This file contains the Gujarati phonetic mapping for Mac OS X. You will have to uncompress the file called Gujarati-Phonetic.keylayout. The instructions on how to install the phonetic keyboards in Mac OS X can be found here.
This file contains the Hindi phonetic mapping for Mac OS X. You will have to uncompress the file called Hindi-Phonetic.keylayout. The instructions on how to install the phonetic keyboards in Mac OS X can be found here.
This is the in file that contains the phonetic mappings for Gujarati and Hindi. The file you download will be called in.txt. You must rename it to in. The instructions on how to install the phonetic keyboards in Linux can be found here. This file may open in your web browser instead of downloading. You may manually cut and paste all text into your text editor and save as in.
If you like my Gujarati Phonetic or Hindi Phonetic keyboard layouts for Windows and you also use Linux, I have created these phonetic keyboard layouts for Linux as well. There is one limitation in Linux. You cannot type multiple characters with one keypress. Hence, in Linux, Shift+M does nothing while in Windows Shift+M types હ્મ, which is a combination of 3 characters (હ + ્ + મ). All of the keys in Windows which type multiple characters are omited in the Linux version.
Installing the layout in Linux is a bit more complicated since it's not really an installation program like in Windows. But if you're familiar with Linux, you probably know how to get around the OS. You will need root access to certain folders and files. However, one benefit is that the keyboard is easier to modify since the key maps is a text file which can be edited quited easily with root access.
First, download the file called in.txt found here. This simple text file contains the key maps for Gujarati Phonetic and Hindi Phonetic keyboard layouts. You need to change the filename so it doesn't have the .txt extension after downloading. You will modify your system's in file or replace it with this one. If the file opens in your web browser, then simply copy the content into a new text file and name it in.
The keyboard layouts for all Indic languages are found in a file called in located in ./usr/share/X11/xkb/symbols folder. This folder contains keyboard layouts of all languages installed. There are two ways you can install the phonetic layouts. You can either replace the file with the one you downloaded above. Replacing this file will remove the default layouts for all Indic languages and only give you the Gujarati Phonetic and Hindi Phonetic layouts.
If you want to keep the default layouts of Indic languages and add the phonetic layouts, you need to modify the file using a text editor with root access and add the text in the in file you downloaded. Just add the text found in the in file you downloaded to the end of your system's in file.
Although I mentioned to edit 3 pairs of files (6 total), not each is required to be edited. However, to ensure your keyboard layout shows, I recommended editing all three. There's no harm in editing all of them. After you have edited the files, log off, then log back on for changes to take effect.
Here on Hindityping.info we provide you a large Collection of Gujarati Non - Unicode Regular, Designer (Fancy) Stylish Gujarati Fonts. Which you can easily download and use it. You can also download all gujarati non unicode fonts zip file from bottom of the page.
Apart from this, the Shruti Gujarati font is completely different from the non-Unicode font, while the typing keyboard layout of both the fonts is also different. If you are learning Gujarati typing now, then let me tell you that typing non Unicode fonts is very difficult and it may take you even more time to learn this type of typing.
Such typefaces are termed legacy fonts since they are old but popular Gujarati fonts like Avantika, LMG Arun, LMG, Kapil, and Krishna. These fonts typically use the Remington typewriter keyboard layout. However, this typeface is completely different from Unicode font, as you will see below.
InScript or Indic Script is the conventional keyboard layout for Indian scripts that uses a regular 104 or 105 key layout. The Indian government standardised this qwerty layout for typing text in Indian languages inscribed in Brahmic scripts, as well as the non-Brahmic Santali tongue. The Indian government built it with the help of a number of public and private entities.
This keyboard supports 12 Indian scripts: Devanagari, Bengali, Gujarati, Gurmukhi, Kannada, Malayalam, Odia, Tamil, and Telugu. The InScript layout is included in most major operating systems, notably Windows 2000 and later, as well as most Linux and Mac OS devices. 2b1af7f3a8