This video shows the options you have in Windows when working with a Surface Pen stylus. First, explore the basics of interfacing with windows, covering actions like clicking, dragging, double-clicking, and right-clicking with the Pen. Then explore the Windows Ink workspace, a collection of applications designed specifically for pen input. Finally, look at some configuration options in settings for the Pen.
- [Instructor] In this movie, I want…to look at the basics of using…the pen stylus to work in Windows 10.…With the pen, you can tap to click,…double-tap to get a double-click,…and you can drag things around.…In some apps, you can write or draw directly…on the screen.…For some visual art applications, the pen…is pressure-sensitive, so it's possible…to get a different mark depending…on how hard you press down.…There are two ways to do a right-click with the pen,…one is to tap and hold on something…until this circle appears.…Then, when you let go, it opens the right-click menu.…
But there's another option for right-clicking.…There's a button on the side of the pen.…In lots of places in Windows, you can hold…that button, then tap, and that opens the right-click menu.…But in some other applications, that button…on the side may do other things.…For example, in OneNote, you can hold…that button and then draw a circle…around an object to select it.…Next, let's use the button at the top of the pen,…where the eraser would be on a pencil.…
- Name the important peripheral component that is included with all Surface Books.
- Recall how to bring up the Action Center in Windows 10 using a touch screen.
- Recognize the applications that have native support for the Surface Pen in Windows 10.
- Identify the Windows Settings selection where you find the sign-in options.
- Name the biometric information that you can use to sign into Windows 10.