kingtd wrote:Actually, I wouldn't write this off so quickly. You can gain control over these types of devices by disabling the HID service on Windows. This allows eventghost to capture them. In my case I do this for a Logitech keyboard and mediapad.
If you need the Windows style functionality for volume control and other things, you simply re-implement them in EventGhost.
I've found that remapping like this works much better because I can use the buttons differently in different contexts. For example I can have my volume controls on the keyboard controlling my local PC most of the time, but if I toggle scroll-lock, I can have them control the volume on my main Harman Kardon receiver (with my HK plugin and network sender).
You can test it out by just stopping the service temporarily. If it doesn't work, just flip it back on. =)
kingtd wrote:For example I can have my volume controls on the keyboard controlling my local PC most of the time, but if I toggle scroll-lock, I can have them control the volume on my main Harman Kardon receiver (with my HK plugin and network sender).K
kingtd wrote:I went to their website and there's not really a lot of information. As a first step, I would disable the HID Service on your machine to make sure that's not grabbing the input before EventGhost sees it.
Bitmonster wrote:Do you get emulated keypresses for all the buttons even if EG is not running?
kingtd wrote:I hate to continue to hammer on this - but have you stopped the HID service to see if this allows Eventghost to see the HID commands? The exact same thing happens with many devices that use the standard HID service to provide the translation. My Logitech DiNovo keyboard is the same - it will send commands directly to the OS without telling Eventghost unless I stop the HID service.
Takes 10 seconds to try it and see.
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