New technology allows you to type faster with the help of a smart phone keyboard.
The technology, dubbed “ultra-low-power” typing, is being developed by a team of researchers at the University of Washington and Microsoft Research.
The tech could potentially be used by businesses as well as consumers.
The study published today in the journal Nature Nanotechnology found that typing on a smartphone keyboard had a significant impact on how well it could predict what you were typing.
“The key finding is that typing faster on an ultrashort-power mobile phone keyboard resulted in more accurate predictions,” said study lead author T.S. Thangaraj, a professor of electrical and computer engineering at UW.
The researchers said the key to the difference was that ultrashorts are more powerful than long-term-power phones.
In the study, the team used a combination of software and hardware to measure how quickly a person typed on a standard smartphone keyboard.
They then compared that data with what a typical user typed on the same keyboard on their normal smartphone.
They found that people who typed faster on their phone keyboard were more accurate than those who typed slower on their smartphone keyboard, and that faster typing resulted in fewer errors.
The results of the study have already sparked a debate among smartphone users.
In an interview with CNNMoney, Thangardaj said the technology is a “major step forward” for smartphone keyboards.
“Typing faster on the ultra-low power device could be used in a wide range of applications,” he said.
“It’s a bit like the way people do things on an electric guitar, where you use your hands to hold the guitar, and you can type quicker because your hands are faster.”
In the past, the tech has only been used to help people type on a laptop, so it’s not clear how the technology could work in a phone.
But in this case, Thungaraj and his team believe it could make typing more efficient and more reliable.
The ultrasharp keyboard uses a wireless controller and battery to speed up typing.
The wireless controller can also detect what type of keys are pressed, and it can then use those keys to select text.
“If you’re trying to type on the computer keyboard, it might take a second to get the word across,” said Thangarp.
“With the ultrashamp, it takes five seconds.
So you get a lot of accuracy.”
Thangart said he hopes to continue to work on the technology as it develops, and hopes to see the technology be integrated into the next-generation phones that many people are already using.
The ultra-lumens technology could be useful for people who can’t type on their smartphones due to their age, but can’t work out what they are typing on their tablet.
The team is also working on a keyboard that can be connected to a computer, tablet or smart phone and can work with existing keyboards.
The UW researchers say they hope to develop the technology into a device that people can buy with the smartphone and use it on their own phones.
But Thangarth says the technology can only be used on devices that are “power-efficient enough” for typing on.