Android Tabs Get a Boost with Adaptxt Keyboard App

By Jessica Binns, Contributing Editor — July 05, 2012

KeyPoint Technologies, a provider of mobile UI technologies, launched Adaptxt beta version 1.0 for Android tablets, powered by Predictive Text2.0 that's designed to learn and adapt to the user's writing style, allowing the tablet owner to write more with minimal keystrokes. It provides accurate and relevant text prediction, error-correction and auto-correction inputs by combining the best of artificial intelligence and computing technology.

Users can now choose between split and standard keyboard layouts; the Adaptxt Keyboard for tablet has a new "ergonomically" designed keyboard layout, which simplifies typing with two hands. The repositionable suggestion bar has been specifically designed for heads-up and heads-down users; the suggestion bar can be adjusted as per the user's preference.

Adaptxt's 'Learn from Socials' personalization feature enhances the typing experience. It learns the user's unique writing style from social profiles such as Facebook and Twitter as well as SMS messages and contact lists.

This beta version offers a quick and efficient new feature ATR - Automatic Text Replacement - that allows users to assign a certain text or phrase as a shortcut and to retrieve and text the entire phrase with a simple tap using the ATR shortcuts.

Adaptxt also includes an experimental handwriting recognition feature to boost quick input from users.

Adaptxt for tablet supports 50+ language add-ons and 35+ industry specific add-ons, which are free to download from Google Play store for a limited time.

Adaptxt beta version 1.0 for Android tablets is currently available on Google Play store, and Getjar App stores as well.


comments powered by Disqus

RATE THIS CONTENT (5 Being the Best)

Current rating: 4 (2 ratings)



Must See


What Enterprise Apps Need Now

Mobile Enterprise explores how companies across all segments are increasingly leveraging mobile apps to enhance productivity for everyone, from field service workers to C-level executives.