Auto type

Auto type DEFAULT

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by Autosofted

Auto Typer GUI
Version 1.1 (Standard Download): (971 KB)

No Viruses, No need to pay, No surveys, Just download and use :)

The Autosofted Auto Typer is a fully hotkey compatible tool, just like every other Autosofted tool. This is a FREE auto typing program and is probably our simplest program yet. All you have to do type in the message that you want repeated and then set a hotkey to start/stop the message playing.

You can also control how long you wait before writing each message.

1. Select a Start/Stop hotkey and press Set
2. Type in your message that you want repeated
3. Press your selected Start/Stop hotkey to allow the program to begin repeating your message
4. When you want the program to stop, press your seleced Start/Stop hotkey again

  • Auto typing messages
  • Stores messages up to 60 characters
  • Able to setup timing between each message
  • Fully hotkey compatible


Too lazy to watch the video? Quick instructions below:

1. Select a Start/Stop hotkey and click Set
2. Select a Play hotkey and click Set
3. Press your selected Start/Stop hotkey to Start
4. Do your desired key presses
5. Press your selected Start/Stop hotkey to Stop
6. Press your selected Play hotkey to Play

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AutoType provides a means for you to easily and quickly enter user name and password information. This feature is typically used as follows:

  1. Browse to the site that you want to login to.
  2. Click on the first field that needs to be filled (typically the 'username' or 'login' field).
  3. Switch to Password Safe, select the entry corresponding to the website
  4. Invoke AutoType (via Control-T or right-click and selecting 'Perform Autotype'.
  5. This causes the user name and password to be entered and submitted.
By default, the formula followed by the automated keystrokes is as follows: the user name, followed by a tab key, followed by the password, another tab, and then the enter key (usernameTABpasswordTAB ENTER). This works fine for most web sites that require username/password authentication.

For web sites or applications that require different data, you can tailor the AutoType behaviour as described in the Customizing AutoType section below. Note that you can also customize the default AutoType text via the Misc. tab in the Options dialog box. This can be useful if, for example, the default AutoType timing is too fast for your machine.

In addition, you can invoke AutoType after running an arbitrary command specified in the entry's Run Cmd field. This is a very convenient combination.

Note:If an entry has been selected due to a Find action, then the menu item "Perform AutoType" (and its shortcut if still defined) will use the information of this entry. However, if another entry is then selected, even though there is the found entry is still highlighted, the information of the newly selected entry will be used instead.

Using AutoType

  1. Place cursor in the form's username field
  2. Maximize or open Password Safe
  3. Select a password entry
  4. Ctrl+T or right-click and select Perform AutoType or click on the Toolbar button to initiate.

Customizing AutoType

For web sites or applications that do not have the username field followed by the password field followed by the login button, you can modify the behavior by filling in the entry's "AutoType" field with text that specifies the desired behavior as follows:

  • \u is replaced by the username associated with the entry.
  • \p is replaced by the password associated with the entry.
  • \q is replaced by the last password associated with the entry from the entry's password history as long as this entry's password history is still active. If not active or if there are no current old passwords, the field is removed but not replaced with anything.
  • \g is replaced by the group associated with the entry.
  • \i is replaced by the title associated with the entry.
  • \l is replaced by the URL associated with the entry (that's the letter ell, not the digit '1').
  • \m is replaced by the e-mail associated with the entry.
  • \o is replaced by the contents of the (possibly multilined) Notes field.
    • Any end of line characters '\n', '\r' or '\r\n' are converted to '\r' (carriage return).
    • No substitution is made to escape sequences within the Notes field (e.g. '\u', '\p' etc.) except for the '\t' sequence, which is replaced by the Tab character and '\s' sequence, which is replaced by "Shift+Tab".
  • \oNNN is replaced by the contents of the nth line of the Notes field
    • NNN can be one to three digits (e.g., \o5 for the 5th line, \o45 for the 45th, etc.
    • if NNN is larger than the number of lines in the notes field, then this has no effect and no lines from the Notes field are copied.
    • if NNN is zero then all lines are copied i.e. \o0 is equivalent to \o.
    • End of line characters are not included.

    Note that this is a convenient way to support autotyping for applications that require a second password or other arbitrary text as part of the authentication process.
  • \b is replaced by the backspace key.
  • \t is replaced by the Tab key, in effect skipping a field on the website's form.
  • \s is replaced by the "Shift+Tab", in effect back-tabbing to the previous field.
  • \n is replaced by the enter key, in effect pressing a button.
  • \\ is replaced by the backslash (\) key.
  • \dNNN sets the delay between characters to NNN milliseconds, instead of 10 (the default). This changes the delay for the current and all subsequent characters. For example, "fast\d500slow" will result in 'fast' being typed with the default delay, and the letters 's', 'l', 'o', and 'w' typed with a half-second pause before each. if you want to put in a one-time delay that does not affect the speed of the following characters, use '\w' or '\W', as described below.
    Note that NNN is limited to a maximum of three digits.
  • \wNNN or \WNNN introduces a delay of NNN milliseconds for \w, or seconds if \W is used. For example, "how\w500now" will cause 'how' to be typed (at the default rate or that specified by the last \d), followed by a half-second pause, followed by 'now' typed at the same rate as 'how'). Likewise, "how\W2now" will introduce a two second pause between the two words. This is useful for fine-tuning the timing with certain web pages.
    Note that NNN is limited to a maximum of three digits, so that, for example, \w5000 will create a half-second delay and then emit the letter '0', which is probably not what you intended (\W5 would do the trick, though).
  • \z (Windows only) invokes the old AutoType mechanism. This mechanism may handle non-Latin characters incorrectly, but can make AutoType work on certain problematical web sites. If you find that AutoType does not work properly on a particular web site, try this code at the beginning of the AutoType command field. However, if this field is specified anywhere in the AutoType string, it applies to the whole string.
  • \# (Windows only) is exactly the same as \z above except that it toggles using the old AutoType mechanism on/off for the part of the AutoType string between these codes. The use of \# instead of \z may prevent issues with sending non-Latin characters in other parts of the AutoType string as can happen when using the \z field. However, \# will be ignored if the \z field has been specified anywhere in the AutoType string.. For example, the following will switch to the old mechanism to just send a tab and a space: \#\t \#
  • \c (Linux only) generates the key events that cause a platform-specific Select-All command. It is useful when autotype conflicts with browser's autofill, where the two texts combine instead of autotype'd text replacing the auto-filled text. Generating a \c at the start of autotyping inside a field (at the very beginning of autotype string, or just after a \t) ensures that the autofill'ed text gets replaced by the autotype'd text. For some sites, you might also need to autotype slowly, for which put \d100 at the beginning of your autotype string. So your autotype string could look like \d100\c\u\t\c\p\n
  • \j (Linux only) starts generating independent key events for modifier keys like ALT, SHIFT, etc.
  • \k (Linux only) stops generating independent keystrokes for modifier keys and only simulates the modifications (like making things uppercase) with flags to main key events.
  • \j and \k could be useful when you find that autotype is not maintaining case-sensitivity of autotyped text, or is producing the lower keys (3 instead of #).
  • All other text is typed as-is.

For Windows only, the following special control codes are also implemented:

\{Enter}Enter key
\{Up}Up-arrow key
\{Down}Down-arrow key
\{Left}Left-arrow key
\{Right}Right-arrow key
\{Home}Home key
\{End}End key
\{PgUp}Page-up key
\{PgDn}Page-down key
\{Tab}Tab key
\{Space}Space bar

The special control code between the curley brackets is not case sensitive and is unaffected by the presence of the "\z" AutoType field.

In addition, the following modifiers can be combined with the above special control codes. These must precede the code and can be combined in any order. They are:

!Alt key
^Control key
+Shift key

For example:
"\{+Tab}" is equivalent to "Shift+Tab"
"\{+^Tab}" is equivalent to "Ctrl+Shift+Tab"
"\{^Home}" is equivalent to "Control+Home".

Shortcuts and Aliases


AutoType of a shortcut uses the AutoType string of its base entry. The values substituded in that string, e.g., \p for password, come for the shortcut's base entry, except for the fields that can be set for the shortcut itself, namely its group, title and user.


The AutoType string and all entry variables except the current password (\p) and previous password (\q) come from the alias entry. These come from the alias's base entry.

Default AutoType

The default autotype sequence in Password Safe is \u\t\p\n. This default can be changed via the Manage/Options menu (Misc. tab).


Example 1: The following can be used where the bank account number (12345) must be entered before the user and password:


Example 2: The following, sent in by a user, clears the username field before username and password autotype begins. Non-empty username fields are very common. Some sites remember the username even when the user does not want it to or user forgets to clear the don't remember username and, because of browser cookies, it is remembered anyway, or if login fails for whatever reason on the first attempt the username would still remain. This autotype sequence is meant to ensure that the user doesn't have to clear the username field first.


Example 3: The following sequence, also sent in by a user, toggles a checkbox (e.g., disables keeping you logged in):

\#\t \# Note: You may need more tabs ('\t') in order to get to the desired checkbox on any particular webpage. Also, please see above on possible issues when using the '\z' field.
Note: If you are having problems with AutoType, you might want to disable 3rd-party popup-blockers. Users have reported problems with the interaction of popup-blockers with the AutoType functionality.

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Keyboard Basic Auto-Type Information

KeePass features an "Auto-Type" functionality. This feature allows you to define a sequence of keypresses, which KeePass can automatically perform for you. The simulated keypresses can be sent to any other currently open window of your choice (browser windows, login dialogs, ...).

By default, the sent keystroke sequence is , i.e. it first types the user name of the selected entry, then presses the key, then types the password of the entry and finally presses the key.

For TAN entries, the default sequence is , i.e. it just types the TAN into the target window, without pressing .

KeePass 1.x Only

You can freely define your own Auto-Type sequence: simply write the sequence into the notes fieldof the entry, prefixed with "". Your notes could look something like this:
You can write any notes here. My e-mail I used to register: [email protected] Auto-Type: {USERNAME}{TAB}{TAB}Some fixed string{TAB}{PASSWORD}{ENTER} Here you can continue with your notes if you wish...As you can see, the only important thing is that the auto-type sequence is prefixed using "" and is one single line. An auto-type sequence cannot be defined using two or more lines.

If you define two or more auto-type sequences, the first one is used.

KeePass 2.x Only

Auto-Type can be configured individually for each entry using the Auto-Typetab page on the entry dialog (select an entry → Edit Entry). On this page you can specify a default sequence and customize specific window/sequence associations.

Two-Channel Auto-Type Obfuscationis supported (making Auto-Type resistant against keyloggers).

Additionally, you can create customized window/sequence associations, which override the default sequence. You can specify different keystroke sequences for different windows for each entry. For example, imagine a webpage, to which you want to login, that has multiple pages where one can login. These pages could all look a bit different (on one you could additionally need to check some checkbox – like often seen in forums). Here creating customized window/sequence associations solves the problems: you simply specify different auto-type sequences for each windows (identified by their window titles).

Invoking Auto-Type:
There are three different methods to invoke auto-type:

  • Invoke auto-type for an entry by using the context menu command Perform Auto-Type while the entry is selected.
  • Select the entry and press (that's the menu shortcut for the context menu command above).
  • Using the system-wide auto-type hot key. KeePass will search all entries in the currently opened database for matching sequences.

All methods are explained in detail below.

Input Focus:
Note that auto-type starts typing into the control of the target window that has the input focus. Thus, for example for the default sequence you have to ensure that the input focus is set to the user name control of the target window before invoking auto-type using any of the above methods.

Info Requirements and Limitations

For auto-type to work, KeePass must be running with the same or higher rights as the target application. Especially, if the target application is running with administrative rights, KeePass must be running with administrative rights, too. For details, see Windows Integrity Mechanism Design. An example are certain instances of VMware Workstation that run on a higher integrity level.

Remote Desktops and Virtual Machines:
KeePass does not know the keyboard layout that has been selected in a remote desktop or virtual machine window. If you want to auto-type into such a window, you must ensure that the local and the remote/virtual system are using the same keyboard layout.

When performing auto-type into a remote desktop or virtual machine window, the following characters may be problematic (depending on the exact circumstances) and should therefore be avoided, if possible: (U+0022), (U+0027), (U+005E), (U+0060), (U+007E), (U+00A8), (U+00AF), (U+00B0), (U+00B4), (U+00B8), spacing modifier letters (U+02B0 to U+02FF), and characters that cannot be realized with a direct key combination.

On a Unix-like system with a Wayland compositor, there may be further limitations; see the Auto-Type on Wayland page.

Keyboard Context Menu: 'Perform Auto-Type' Command

This method is the one that requires the least amount of configuration and is the simpler one, but it has the disadvantage that you need to select the entry in KeePass which you want to auto-type.

The method is simple: right-click on an entry of your currently opened database and click 'Perform Auto-Type' (or alternatively press the shortcut for this command). The window that previously got the focus (i.e. the one in which you worked before switching to KeePass) will be brought to the foreground and KeePass auto-types into this window.

The sequence which is auto-typed depends on the window's title. If you didn't specify any custom window/sequence associations, the default sequence is sent. If you created associations, KeePass uses the sequence of the first matching association. If none of the associations match, the default sequence is used.

Keyboard Global Auto-Type Hot Key

This is the more powerful method, but it also requires a little bit more work/knowledge, before it can be used.

Simple Global Auto-Type Example:

  1. Create an entry in KeePass titled Notepad with values for user name and password.
  2. Start Notepad (under 'Programs' → 'Accessories').
  3. Press within Notepad. The user name and password will be typed into Notepad.

The KeePass entry title Notepad is matched with the window title of Notepad and the default Auto-Type sequence is typed.

How It Works - Details:

KeePass registers a system-wide hot key for auto-type. The advantage of this hot key is that you don't need to switch to the KeePass window and select the entry. You simply press the hot key while having the target window open (i.e. the window which will receive the simulated keypresses).

By default, the global hot key is (i.e. hold the and keys, press and release all keys). You can change this hot key in the options dialog (main menu 'Tools' → 'Options' → tab 'Integration'/'Advanced'): here, click into the global auto-type hot key textbox and press the hot key that you wish to use. If the hot key is usable, it will appear in the textbox.

When you press the hot key, KeePass looks at the title of the currently opened window and searches the currently opened database for usable entries. If KeePass finds multiple entries that can be used, it displays a selection dialog. An entry is considered to be usable for the current window title when at least one of the following conditions is fulfilled:

  • The title of the entry is a substring of the currently active window title.
  • The entry has a window/sequence association, of which the window specifier matches the currently active window title.

The second condition has been mentioned already, but the first one is new. By using entry titles as filters for window titles, the configuration amount for auto-type is almost zero: you only need to make sure that the entry title is contained in the window title of the window into which you want the entry to be auto-typed. Of course, this is not always possible (for example, if a webpage has a very generic title like "Welcome"), here you need to use custom window/sequence associations.

KeePass 1.x Only

Custom window/sequence associations can be specified using the Notes field of entries. My e-mail I used to register: [email protected] Auto-Type: {USERNAME}{TAB}{TAB}Some fixed string{TAB}{PASSWORD}{ENTER} Auto-Type-Window: Some Website - Welcome* Here you can continue with your notes if you wish...If you now have a window open that starts with "Some Website - Welcome" and press the global auto-type hot key combination, KeePass performs the auto-type sequence above.

Some sites, notably banks, use multi-page login schemes. You can use strings to automate these sites. You can also use strings to standardize your LAN login in one KeePass entry.

As many strings per entry can be defined as you wish.

Also, one sequence can be used for multiple windows. For this, first define a window/sequence pair as normal, then continue by appending '-' and a number, starting with 1. Example: Auto-Type: {USERNAME}{TAB}{PASSWORD}{ENTER} Auto-Type-Window: Some Dialog - * Auto-Type-1: {USERNAME}{ENTER} Auto-Type-Window-1: * - Editor Auto-Type-Window-1: * - Notepad Auto-Type-Window-1: * - WordPad Auto-Type-2: {PASSWORD}{ENTER} Auto-Type-Window-2: Some Web Page - *Here, the sequence will be used for all windows.

Custom window associations override the KeePass entry title. If any custom window associations are specified, they will be the only item(s) used to determine a match and the KeePass entry title will be ignored.

KeePass 2.x Only

Custom window/sequence associations can be specified on the 'Auto-Type'tab page of each entry.

The associations complement the KeePass entry title. Any associations specified will be used in addition to the KeePass entry title to determine a match.

Auto-Type window definitions, entry titles and URLs are Spr-compiled, i.e. placeholders, environment variables, field references, etc. can be used.

Keyboard Auto-Type Keystroke Sequences

An auto-type keystroke sequence is a one-line string that can contain placeholders and special key codes.

A complete list of all supported placeholders can be found on the page Placeholders. The special key codes can be found below.

Above you've seen already that the default auto-type is . Here, and are placeholders: when auto-type is performed, these are replaced by the appropriate field values of the entry. and are special key codes: these are replaced by the appropriate keypresses. Special key codes are the only way to specify special keys like Arrow-Down, Shift, Escape, etc.

Of course, keystroke sequences can also contain simple characters to be sent. For example, the following string is perfectly valid as keystroke sequence string:

KeePass 1.x Only

Special key codes are case-sensitive.

KeePass 2.x Only

Special key codes are case-insensitive.

Special Keys:
The following codes for special keys are supported:

Special KeyCode
Enter or
Arrow Up
Arrow Down
Arrow Left
Arrow Right
Insert or
Delete or
Page Up
Page Down
Backspace, or
Windows Key (equ. to )
Windows Key: left, right,
Apps / Menu
Print Screen
Scroll Lock
F1 - F16 -
Numeric Keypad +
Numeric Keypad -
Numeric Keypad *
Numeric Keypad /
Numeric Keypad 0 to 9 to

KeePass 1.x Only

Special KeyCode
(, ),
{, },
Windows Key (as modifier)

KeePass 2.x Only

Special KeyCode
(, ),
[, ],
{, },

Additionally, some special commands are supported:

Command SyntaxAction
Delays X milliseconds.
Sets the default delay to X milliseconds for all following keypresses.
Clears the contents of the edit control that currently has the focus (only single-line edit controls).
Sends the virtual key of value X.
Activates the window "WindowTitle".
Beeps with a frequency of X hertz and a duration of Y milliseconds.

KeePass 2.x Only

This command sends the virtual keyof value X. The parameter Fis optional and may be a combination of the following values:
  • : Send an extended key; see below.
  • : Send a non-extended key; see below.
  • : Press and hold down the key (without releasing it).
  • : Release the key (without pressing it).

The values and are mutually exclusive. It is recommended to specify neither nor , if possible; KeePass then determines automatically whether the virtual key is typically realized using an extended key.

The values and are mutually exclusive. If neither nor is specified, KeePass sends a keypress (i.e. down and up).

On Linux systems, KeePass automatically converts most Windows virtual key codes to Linux key codes (i.e. the command works on both systems).


  • Presses and releases the primary key. This is equivalent to .

  • Presses and releases the key of the numeric keypad.

  • Sends (i.e. it presses and holds down the left key, presses and releases the key, and releases the key), which starts Windows Explorer (on Windows). This is not equivalent to (which first presses and releases the left key and then presses and releases the key).
    Note that Windows Explorer can also be started using (the placeholder can run arbitrary command lines).
Do not use the command to change the state of the , and modifiers. For this, use , and instead (see above).

KeePass 2.x Only

Keys and special keys (not placeholders or commands) can be repeated by appending a number within the code. For example, presses the key 5 times.


Types the entry's title, a , the user name, a , the password of the currently selected entry, and presses .

Presses the key, enters the entry's password and presses .

Types the user name, presses , presses (which pastes data from the Windows clipboard in most applications), and presses .

Toggling Checkboxes:
A checkbox (e.g. "Stay logged in on this computer") can usually be toggled by sending a space character (). Example:

If there is a form with a user name field, a password field and a checkbox, this sequence would enter the user name, the password and toggle the checkbox that follows the password control.

Pressing Non-Default Buttons:
Pressing non-default buttons works the same as toggling checkboxes: send a space character (). Note that this should only be used for non-default buttons; for default buttons, should be sent instead.

Higher ANSI Characters:
The auto-type function supports sending of higher ANSI characters in range 126-255. This means that you can send special characters like ©, @, etc. without any problems; you can write them directly into the keystroke sequence definition.

Windows Target Window Filters

When creating a custom window/sequence association, you need to tell KeePass how the matching window titles look like. Here, KeePass supports simple wildcards:

String with WildcardMeaning
STRINGMatches all window titles that are named exactly "STRING".
STRING*Matches all window titles that start with "STRING".
*STRINGMatches all window titles that end with "STRING".
*STRING*Matches all window titles that have "STRING" somewhere in the window title. This includes the string being directly at the start or at the end of the window title.

KeePass 1.x Only

Other wildcards aren't supported. The wildcard must not be in the middle of a string.

For example, won't match , it will only match , i.e. the middle character is treated as '*' text character instead of a wildcard.

KeePass 2.x Only

Wildcards may also appear in the middle of patterns. For example, would match .

Additionally, matching using regular expressionsis supported. In order to tell KeePass that the pattern is a regular expression, enclose it in . For example, would match , and .

By using wildcards, you can make your auto-type associations browser-independent. See the usage examples for more information.

Keyboard Change Default Auto-Type Sequence

The default auto-type sequence (i.e. the one which is used when you don't specify a custom one) is . KeePass allows you to change this default sequence. Normally you won't need to change it (use custom window/sequence definitions instead!), but it is quite useful when some other application is interfering with KeePass (for example a security software that always asks you for permission before allowing KeePass to auto-type).

KeePass 1.x Only

The default auto-type sequence can be changed in the Auto-Type configuration dialog. This dialog can be found in 'Tools''Options''Advanced''Auto-Type'.

KeePass 2.x Only

By default, entries inherit the auto-type sequence of their containing group. Groups also inherit the auto-type sequence of their parent groups. There is only one top group (the first group contains all other groups). Consequently, if you change the auto-type sequence of this very first group, all other groups and their entries will use this sequence. Practically, this is a global override. To change it, right-click on the first group, choose 'Edit Group'and switch to the 'Auto-Type'tab.

Text Usage Example

Now let's have a look at a real-world example: logging into a website. In this example, will we use the global auto-type hot key to fill out the login webpage. First open the test page, and afterwards create a new entry in KeePass with title Test Form and a user name and password of your choice.

Let's assume the global auto-type hot key is set to (the default). KeePass is running in the background, you have opened your database and the workspace is unlocked.

When you now navigate to the test page and are being prompted for your user name and password, just click into the user name field and press . KeePass enters the user name and password for you!

Why did this work? The window title of your browser window was "Test Form - KeePass - Internet Explorer" or "Test Form - KeePass - Mozilla Firefox", depending on the browser you are using. Because we gave the entry in KeePass the title Test Form, the entry title is contained in the window title, therefore KeePass uses this entry.

Here you see the huge advantages of auto-type: it not only doesn't require any additional browser software (the browser knows nothing of KeePass – there are no helper browser plugins required), it is also browser-independent: the one entry that you created within KeePass works for Internet Explorer and Mozilla Firefox (and other browsers) without requiring any modifications or definitions.

When you would use window/sequence associations (instead of entry title matching), you can achieve the same browser-independent effect using wildcards: you could for example have used as window filter. This filter matches both the Internet Explorer and the Firefox window.

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Auto Typer icon

Type whole sentences by just pressing a button

Latest version


May 2nd, 2017

Auto Typer is a useful software that lets you add automatic sentences to any type of document on your PC, without having to type the actual words, just by pressing a single button.

It's as simple as opening Auto Typer and inserting the exact sentences you want to automate. It is very useful for filling out questionnaires or using complex URLs.

Once you've decided on the sentence you want to insert, you just have to determine which key will activate it. You can do that by opening the menu and selecting the most convenient option or choosing one yourself.

You can also set the time it takes for the text to be written. You can select how many seconds it takes from when you press the key to when the text is written.

You can set up as many sentences as you want, inserting them wherever you might need to avoid long, boring, and repetitive jobs.
Translated by Taryn

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Screenshot of Auto Talker

Auto Talker is another similar Auto Typer which works using a Timer and can type multiple text messages automatically with a single Keyboard Shortcut. This can be useful when you want Multiple Text sentences to be typed onto the Active Application with delay in between Text Sentences.

Download Free Trial of Auto Talker by on your Windows Computer with .NET installed. Whether you are running Windows 10, Windows 8.1, Windows 8, Windows 7 or any other Windows Version, the Auto Talker will simply work fine with the help of .NET installed. After Free Trial Usage, you can Unlock Software Trial on 1 Windows Computer by Paying in USD 8.76 only and use it for Upto 3 Months from the Date of Payment.

Special Keyboard Keys that can be Automated using Auto Typer and Auto Talker

Given below key combinations can also be automated by Auto Typer apart from typing in text. Just select the appropriate key combination from left and use the code given in the right hand side of the given below table. The Enter Key Combination can be seen in the figure above.

Key CombinationText for Key Combination
Backspace{BACKSPACE}, {BS}, or {BKSP}
Break Key{BREAK}
Simulate Caps Lock{CAPSLOCK}
Press del or Delete Key{DELETE} or {DEL}
Press Down Arrow Key {DOWN}
Press left Arrow Key {LEFT}
Press Page Down {PGDN}
Press Page Up {PGUP}
Press Print Screen Key {PRTSC}
Press F1 to F16 Key Combinations Use {F1},{F2},....{F16}
Press Tab {TAB}
Press Escape Key {ESC}
Press Enter {ENTER} or ~
Press Shift Key +
Press Ctrl Key ^
Press Alt Key %
Press Alt + Tab %{TAB}
Press Alt + Tab + Tab %({TAB}{TAB})
Press Ctrl + C ^C
Press Ctrl + V ^V
Shift + F10 to Invoke Right Click on Selected +{F10}
Plus Sign {+}
Percentage Sign {%}
Example A{+}B{%} will Actually Type A+B%
End Key {END}

Auto Keyboard : Another Keyboard Automation Software

Main Screen of Auto Keyboard

Auto Keyboard is another automation software that can automate pressing of a single key n number of times. Auto Keyboard can be really handy when you wish to press a single key really fast and keeping the key pressed does not fits the purpose and you have to manually press and depress a single key such as Space Bar, Enter Key, etc.

Auto Clicker Software Download to keep on Mouse Cursor Clicking. Mouse Mover and more Mouse Cursor Automation Utilities.

End User License AgreementPrivacy and Refund Policy

Auto Typer on Windows 10


Use KeePass with Pleasant Password Server

Auto-Type in KeePass for PleasantClient for the Desktop allows users to initiate the auto-fill of their username / password or other entry information.

Related Topics:

Auto-Type is More Secure

The Auto-Type feature is considered a more secure method to Auto-Fill passwords and Auto-Fill forms:

  • Users consciously select and direct the password onwards with a click
  • The entry can indicate a specific window and fields to populate, including: supporting browsers, application dialogs, and even notepad, etc.

Some prominent password manager brands have had leaks/insecurities with their auto-fill methods (i.e. LastPass Security Flaw). We encourage users to exercise caution in using other methods of auto-capture & auto-population, which don't require any user interaction.

Using Auto-Type

  • Enter the username/password into an entry and Save
  • Now select the window to use this entry
  • Method 1: In KeePass for Pleasant > Right-click > Perform auto-type
  • Method 2: Select the entry and press Ctrl + V
  • Method 3: Use the Global Hot key Ctrl + Alt + A, which will look through all KeePass entries to find the match

Changing the Auto-Type Key Sequence

  • Open an entry > Select Auto-Type tab > Choose "Override default sequence"

Auto-Type Feature Summary

Here are the features that Auto-Type provides.

  • To perform auto-type:
    • Right-click on entry, 'Perform Auto-Type' menu item
    • Select entry CTRL+V
  • Default key sequence:
  • Global Hot Key:
    • Matches the window title
    • CTRL+ALT+A (system-wide Hot Key)
  • Transaction Authentication Numbers (TANs)
  • Auto-Type also supports:
    • Handling of Duplicate Entries for URLs
    • Sending Special keys
    • Command line sequences
    • Auto-Type scripting
    • Answering Security questions
    • Specifying Filters for Target Windows
    • Placeholders & Environmental Paths
    • Field References
    • Text Transformations
    • Obfuscating auto-type

Running Commands

It's possible to run commands from KeePass for Pleasant Password Server. For example, to auto-login to the SAP application.

Example: Securely Login to SAP

  • Add a command to run your SAP program shortcut by adding the following into the URL field of a Password Server credential entry:
    • cmd://break URL autogensapshcut -system=NSP -client=100 -user={USERNAME} -pw={PASSWORD} –maxgui
  • More info:

Feature Information

For more information, visit:


Similar news:


Autotype is a function in some computer applications or programs, typically those containing forms, which fills in a field once you have typed in the first few letters. Most of the time, such as in a web browser, the entries that appear in the list depend on the form's name, so as to not propose street names in a last name field or vice versa.

Autotype can also refer to automatically determining a peripheral's configuration or a program's variables.

Autotype is defined as a "true representation of the original" (see O.E.D). The term autotype was coined in the late 19th century and referred to a process for making photographic prints using a carbon process. Many autotype prints were produced and the process was popular well into the 20th century, particularly since autotype prints are very long lasting (it is said that an autotype could last up to 500 years without fading).

Autotype may also refer to halftone printing. The term may also apply to the Autotype Company, founded in London in 1868 as the "Autotype Fine Art Company", which was one of the pioneers in the carbon print and autotype reproduction process and which still exists as a supplier of coated films.[1] Autotype is now part of the Platform Speciality Products group of companies.

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