This article will give you a general view of the Shortcuts available in the BWX Editor.
If you want to learn more about the BWX Editor, please refer to the article:
The BWX Editor
To make Translation/Review processes more agile, BWX provides keyboard shortcuts:
Ctrl + ?(Windows) or
Command + ?(Mac) to open the shortcut window
You can also open the BWX Editor and click on the Help icon to open the Keyboard Shortcut window
Ctrl + Enter(Windows) or
Command + Enter(Mac) to confirm a segment
When a segment is translated, you can press
Ctrl + Enter or
Command + Enter to confirm it. Please remember that you need to click on the first desired segment to start confirming the next ones.
Ctrl + ↓or
Command + ↓or
Tab(Mac) to go to the next segment
Ctrl + ↑or
shift + Tab(Windows),
Command + ↑or
shift + Tab(Mac) to go back to the latter segment
Ctrl + M(Windows) or
Command + M(Mac) to bring back the most compatible result from the Translation Memory
Ctrl + Shift + M(Windows) or
Command + Shift + M(Mac) to copy the results from the Machine Translation
Click on the segment and press the keyboard shortcut to automatically fill in the segment with the Machine Translation Result.
Ctrl + S(Windows) or
Command + S(Mac) to copy the Source content to Target
Ctrl + B(Windows) or
Command + B(Mac) to copy all Tags
Ctrl + I(Windows) or
Command + I(Mac) to sequentially copy the TAGs
If the translation requires a tag in the middle of the text, you can sequentially bring the 1 and 2 tags through the shortcut above.
Ctrl + I or
Command + I, we have the first Tag:
Pressing it again, we have the second Tag:
Please repeat this process until all the Tags are inserted in the segment.
Ctrl + X(Windows) or
Command + X(Mac) to cut the selected content from the target
You can also add line breaks using the
Left Alt + 255 (Numeric keyboard)(Windows) or
Option + Spacebar(Mac) to add an NBSP (non-breaking space) to the text
The NBSP is not a visible character and it will look like a normal Space in the BWX Editor and most of the Text Editors tools, but it can be seen in some Text Editors, such as Visual Studio Code as long as the NBSP display is activated (this may require an extension to be added to the Text Editor tool)