Typing articles catalog



MaxType Lite Typing Tutor 1.6.11

Send this to a friend Send MaxType Lite Typing Tutor to a friend License Free

(21 votes)


No limitations




Windows (all)


File size


Date added

November 7, 2006

Out of 21 votes

1 - 5 of 20

Networks is not responsible for the content of these .

Version: 1.6.10

Speed up your typing ..

16-Oct-2006 01:13:54 AM

Reviewer: Ahsan_Sani

Pros: we like free softwares

Was this review helpful? 0 of 2 users said yes.

> Flag this review for offensive content

> Reply to this review

Version: 1.6.9

Its one of the best Typing Program i`ve ever seen.

05-Oct-2006 10:14:40 AM

Reviewer: DKT27

Pros: I`ve liked the Instructions(to type from which finger). And all things.

Was this review helpful?

> Flag this review for offensive content

> Reply to this review

Version: 1.6.7

Excellent freeware typing tutor

22-Jul-2006 11:43:37 PM

Reviewer: Mustang17

Pros: + Possibility to type any TXT file

+ Nice interface

+ WOW! Extreme typing mode!

+ Detalied typing reports which can be printed as well

+ Several different keyboard layouts

Cons: A nice tool but without lessons because they are availble in MaxType PRO Typing tutor

Was this review helpful?

> Flag this review for offensive content

> Reply to this review

Version: 1.6.4

Did Increase my type speed.

03-Jul-2006 08:54:16 PM

Reviewer: Iceha

Pros: This program does help you increase your tying speed.

Cons: It seems to be a program ment to help improve the typing ability of some who can already type at a decent rate. I feel it would absolutely frustrate anyone who is trying to learn who to type for the first time.

Was this review helpful? 2 of 3 users said yes.

> Flag this review for offensive content

> Reply to this review

Version: 1.6.2

Will not help with real-word typing

18-May-2006 05:52:36 PM

Reviewer: nick77c

Pros: It`s free

Cons: The typing tests are not going to help you with real-world typing. First, it doesn`t allow you to go back and use the backspace to correct misspelled words. In real life, this is what you would do. Instead, it has you continue pressing keys until you press the wrong one. The end result is that, if you typed this way in real life, you would have a LOT of misspelled words and would not go back to correct them until a significant amt. of typing had been done. Second-AND MOST IMPORTANTLY-

When typing what is shown, there are only 5-8 words per line. When you reach the end of the line, and the next line has a new word IT REJECTS USING A SPACE. If you learn to type this way, you WILL have a lot of words that need spaces but you exclude them.


Was this review helpful? 3 of 3 users said yes.

> Flag this review for offensive content

> Reply to this review



Typo n. pl. ?os. Informal. A typographical error.

Typographical error. A mistake in printing, typing or writing.

That?s what it says in the New College Edition of The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language. But it does not begin to tell the story of these mistakes ? these embarrassing, costly, terrible typos. I know -- from collecting them, and from personal experience.

I have used these examples as warnings during 30 years of teaching at UCLA Extension, showing that typos are the bane of a writer?s existence ? whether you are a reporter, public relations practitioner, or author.

Years ago I came across a typo that I still consider to be the funniest and most embarrassing typo in human history, as far as I know. Many considered it terrible. It was probably also one of the costliest, if not the costliest.

It occurred in London, in 1632, with the printing of Baker?s edition of the Bible, known ever since as the ?Wicked Bible.? The Seventh Commandment, ?Thou shalt not commit adultery,? suddenly appeared in a revised version, ?Thou shalt commit adultery.?

I suspect that this made a number of people in England very happy. But their happiness was short-lived. When the mistake was discovered, Parliament ordered all obtainable editions destroyed, fined the printer 3000 pounds, and forbade all unauthorized printings of the Bible henceforth.

This delicious bit of news came to light in an article by Edward G. de Beaumont, about all kinds of typos. It appeared in the May/June 1980 issue of Editors Workshop. The author apparently agreed that the ?Wicked Bible? typo took the prize, because he titled his article, ?Thou Shalt (not) Commit Adultery.?

?Proofread, proofread, proofread, again, and again and again,? I harangue my students. ?Read your stuff over, two, three times. Better still, get someone else who can spell and punctuate to proof-read what you have written, also.?

I?m sure Pacific Bell wishes somebody had done that ? one final time, some years ago. Their Yellow Pages carried an ad for Banner Travel Service, in Sonoma, California. The firm, which specializes in ?exotic? travel, suddenly found itself specializing in ?erotic? travel, due to a tiny typo.

This not only resulted in unwelcome ridicule but also a substantial drop in business, as former clients stayed away. Pacific Bell waived its $230 monthly fee, but that did not prevent the initiation of a $10 million lawsuit. I never saw a follow-up story, so I don?t know what the outcome was.

But I do know the outcome of something that happened when I was editor of the Torrance Press, a weekly newspaper in the Los Angeles area. The advertising department was jubilant when it landed a two-page double truck (two-page) ad from the Sealy mattress company.

The ad carried the company?s slogan in big, bold, black letters: ?Sleeping on a Sealy, Is Like Sleeping on a Cloud.? But something happened in translation from copy to print.

That Thursday morning, thousands of readers were introduced to a new slogan: ?Sleeping on a Sealy, Is Like Slipping on a Cloud.? The paper, of course, offered to make good. The following week, readers discovered a revised message: ?Sleeping on a Sealy, Is Like Sleeping on a Clod.? That was the end of what we had hoped would be a long-term heavenly relationship.

I was glad, that week, to be in editorial and not in advertising. Still, I have committed my fair share of typos over the years. In a book chapter on writing I wrote:

Good Public Relations writing, like good journalistic writing, should be clear, simple, economical. Short words, short sentences, short paragraphs. Simple rather than complex words. One word rather than two words. The precise word instead of a fuselage of words.

Fuselage of words? Ooops! The precise word should have been: fusillade of words! That booboo finally got corrected in a new printing.

Years ago, I learned of an intriguing Chinese cultural custom. I don?t know if it still exists. When a Chinese person wrote a letter, the writer always made one deliberate spelling mistake. This was meant as a sign of humility, to acknowledge that the writer did not consider himself a perfect human being. Other cultures have similar customs, leaving works flawed to show that only God is perfect.

Frankly, I don?t have to go out of my way to prove that I am a flawed and imperfect human being. I have left plenty of unintended typos in my wake, that prove the point. My most embarrassing one? It occurred in the author biography at the end of my biblical novel, ?Abraham, The Dreamer/An Erotic and Sacred Love Story.? In the first line of the biography I left out the ?t? in Gompertz. I misspelled my own name! It also slipped by me in the proofreading!

Rolf Gompertz, who came to America as a refugee from Nazi Germany, is the author of four current books:"Abraham, The Dreamer - An Erotic and Sacred Love Story," "A Jewish Novel about Jesus," "Sparks of Spirit: How to Find Love and Meaning in Your Life 24 Hours a Day," and a contemporary comedy-drama/screenplay, "The Messiah of Midtown Park" (www.amazon.com). He lives in North Hollywood, CA. Mailto: rolfgompertz@yahoo.com.

Typing articles index