Here Are 6 Android-Keyboards, You Should Try [Tip]

Android offers piles of keyboards in all imaginable forms. We take a look at the 6 of them that are worth a try.

Until Apple with iOS 8 introduced third-party keyboards, it has long been a special feature on Android smartphones and tablets that you can choose a new keyboard after own taste.

Why is flourishing there also a sea of different keyboards, which distinguishes itself in different ways and solve various problems in Google Play store.

Here we take a look at six of the perhaps most popular, best or funniest keyboards right now is to find for Android devices. If you are running a little dead in your keyboard supplied from the manufacturer, this is therefore the perfect opportunity to try something new.

1. Swiftkey

SwiftKey is probably the most widely used third-party keyboard for Android. It offers a dictionary that learns your typing habits really good to know and come with amazing predictions.

At the same time you can take advantage of up to 3 languages at once, which is a rare characteristic among keyboards. A theme shop lets you toggle the keyboard expression-some are free, while others cost money.

As SwiftKey teaches your writing habits to know, you can choose to synchronize the online, so you don’t have to start over with learning the keyboard your way to write on, if you change the unit.

You have the opportunity to write in the form of to swipe or slide your finger with Flow feature, which also works quite well.


2. Google-keyboard

The keyboard from Google offers the experience, as the search giant believes that work best-and there is also talk about a quite reasonable keyboard, which has a simple and intuitive interface that is just going to go to.

You have the option to download a sea of language, which you can easily switch between with a button next to the SPACEBAR.

Just as with SwiftKey, you can slide your finger through here, too, the letters to spell words on the way, if you prefer this.

Google-keyboard does not offer some exceptional features, but is instead a simple keyboard without some unnecessary features that works very well across the Board.

3. Fleksy

Fleksy is a minimalistic keyboard that has saved all the unnecessary buttons away and instead makes use of many swipes. For example, you make the spaces by swipe to the right, you switch between predictive text at to swipe down and can make sentences with the SPACEBAR. Deletion of words and characters takes place by swipe to the left.

That may sound a little funny, and it also requires a degree of habituation, but Fleksy is a very effective keyboard, which also has a wide range of themes to choose from. However, you can only have one language enabled at a time, but Danish is supported as a language in the beta.

If you are in need of a refreshing keyboard experience, Fleksy is worth a try.


4. Swype

Swype is a keyboard, which, as the name indicates, is distinguished by being especially suited to write about to swipe your finger over the letters.

The Setup is quite simple, where you will be greeted with the usual guide to activate the keyboard. There is also the option to synchronize your Swype dictionary through your Google account, so you don’t have to start all over again to learn the keyboard and know your typing habits, if you get a new Android phone.

The keyboard offers a wide range of handy shortcuts with swipe gestures. For example, you can swipe by swipe-icon for the 5-figure on the keyboard to bring the numeric keys. You can also swipe from the same location to either the letters a, x, c and v respectively to select all of the text, crop, copy, and paste.

Design features Swype on a simple user interface that is similar to Google’s keyboard a whole share, but you also have the option to choose between a wide range of other, free themes. The dictionary makes an excellent work, which will only get better with time.

5. Minuum

Minuum goes one step further and offers an even smaller keyboard, which has all the letters lying on one and the same row, however, with the possibility to extend it to a “normal” keyboard.

Here requires even greater habituation, and although the developers behind writes that it is a small keyboard for large fingers, it is perhaps not the best solution, if you are not a nifty on your fingers.

You make easy intervals by swipe to the right sentence by swipe up and delete words by swipe to the left.


6. Google ink

If you are in need of a completely different writing experience than traditional keyboards, is Google handwriting may be something for you. Everything is labeled buttons and letters are scrapped, and instead you have a great write plate to romp you on.

You draw your letters and words simply as it was with a pen or pencil on paper. It goes well enough, not nearly as fast as with the above keyboards, but if you are in need of some variation, this is definitely something special.

There are Danish dictionary in the keyboard, which manages to record the written word quite convincing.You can also draw the old-fashioned smileys such as “:)” and the new emojis-it is no problem for Google-keyboard.