2 Sensor Movement 


1. 2-way
2. Phonebook
3. Phone
4. Internet
5. Data Base

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  Any 2 Keys
 
 
 
   

            Left or Right
           Space Bar
 
Left or Right
Cursor Key

Use 2 sensors for editing data (2 Sensor Movement) or 4 sensors for 6-axis movement (Game Keyboard):
Activating the cursor left key [] moves the cursor left and activating the cursor right key [] moves the cursor right. Simultaneously activating the cursor left key [] and the cursor right key [] exits the cursor movement mode and enters the editing mode. Activating the cursor left key [] backspaces and activating the cursor right key [] deletes data.
Activating the cursor up key [] moves the cursor up and activating the cursor down key [] moves the cursor down. Simultaneously activating the cursor up key [] and the cursor down key [] exits the cursor movement mode and enters the editing mode. Activating the cursor up key [] will redo the last change and activating the cursor down key [] will undo the last change.

One preferred embodiment of the present invention uses any two binary sensors or two variable controlled sensors. Control any object, robot, cursor, game, toy, machine, virtual reality environment, etc. in 1, 2 or 3 dimensional environments. A computer mouse is one preferred embodiment of the invention. Other examples of 2 sensor preferred embodiments are the cursor left and cursor right keys on a standard computer keyboard, the left and right space bar keys on a split space bar computer keyboard, any two keys on a standard computer keyboard, the star/asterisk [*] key and the pound/number sign [#] keys on any phone, any two keys on any keyboard or data entry device ever produced or will ever be produced. The ability to use any two sensors to reverse the last change made or to reverse the last undo made while using a pointing device in a graphics program, will increase the speed and efficiency in any graphics program or any other two axis cursor pointing program. Any two binary sensors or two variable controlled sensors includes but is not limited to: accelerometers, biometric sensors, biosensors, flex sensors, micro force sensors, motion sensors, optical sensors, piezoelectric force sensors, position sensors, pressure sensors, temperature sensors, touch sensors, touch screen sensors, contact switch, detector switch, dimmer switch, dual motion switch, electromechanical switch, key switch, membrane switch, pushbutton switch, rocker switch, rotary switch, snap action switch, toggle switch, vertical touch switch, and the like.

One preferred embodiment of the present invention allows multiple methods of control using only two sensors. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a first mode and enter a second mode. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a second mode and enter a third mode.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a first mode and enter a second mode. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a second mode and re-enter a first mode.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a first mode and enter a second mode. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a second mode and enter a third mode. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a second mode and re-enter a first mode.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a first mode and enter a second mode. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a second mode and enter a third mode. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will delete data in a first state, preferably to the left of an object. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop deleting data in a first state, preferably to the left of an object. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will delete data in a second state, preferably to the right of an object. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop deleting data in a second state, preferably to the right of an object. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, followed by simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will exit a third mode and re-enter a first mode.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, to reverse the last change. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, to reverse the last undo.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention uses any two binary sensors or two variable controlled sensors to control the state of an object in a first state by activating a third sensor, control the state of an object in a second state by activating a fourth sensor, control the state of an object in a third state by activating a third sensor and a fourth sensor simultaneously and control the state of an object in a fourth state by deactivating and reactivating a third sensor and a fourth sensor simultaneously. A second set of two sensors allows complete control in a three dimensional environment. A computer mouse and two keys on any keyboard are preferred embodiments of the invention. Other examples of two sensor preferred embodiments of the invention are the cursor left and cursor right keys combined with any other two keys on a standard computer keyboard, the left and right space bar keys combined with any other two keys on a split space bar computer keyboard, any two keys combined with any other two keys on a standard computer keyboard, any two keys combined with any other two keys on any keyboard or data entry device ever produced or that will ever be produced.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a third state, preferably forward.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a third state, preferably forward. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a fourth state, preferably backward. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object upward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop upward control. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object downward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop downward control. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object upward.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fifth state, preferably forward and to the left. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a sixth state, preferably forward and to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a third state, preferably forward. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a seventh state, preferably backward and to the left. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in an eighth state, preferably backward and to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a fourth state, preferably backward. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably upward. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fifth state, preferably upward and to the left. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably upward. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a sixth state, preferably upward and to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably upward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a third state, preferably upward. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably downward. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a seventh state, preferably downward and to the left. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably downward. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in an eighth state, preferably downward and to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably downward. Simultaneously deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a fourth state, preferably downward. Independently activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object in a first state, preferably to the left. Deactivating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will stop control in a first state, preferably to the left. Independently activating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a second state, preferably to the right. Deactivating a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will stop control in a second state, preferably to the right. Simultaneously activating a first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and a second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably upward.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, of a second set of two sensors will control the state of an object in a ninth state, preferably upward. Deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will stop control in a ninth state, preferably upward. Independently activating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, of a second set of two sensors will control the state of an object in a tenth state, preferably downward. Deactivating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a tenth state, preferably downward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Simultaneously deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a third state, preferably forward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Simultaneously deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a fourth state, preferably backward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control using only two sensors. Independently activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, of a second set of two sensors will control the state of an object in a ninth state, preferably upward. Deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will stop control in a ninth state, preferably upward. Independently activating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, of a second set of two sensors will control the state of an object in a tenth state, preferably downward. Deactivating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a tenth state, preferably downward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Deactivating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in an eleventh state, preferably forward and upward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will control the state of an object in a twelfth state, preferably forward and downward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward. Simultaneously deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a third state, preferably forward. Independently activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will control the state of an object in a ninth state, preferably upward. Deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will stop control in a ninth state, preferably upward. Independently activating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a tenth state, preferably downward. Deactivating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a tenth state, preferably downward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Deactivating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a thirteenth state, preferably backward and upward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourteenth state, preferably backward and downward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a fourth state, preferably backward. Simultaneously deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a fourth state, preferably backward. Independently activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will control the state of an object in a ninth state, preferably upward. Deactivating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, will stop control in a ninth state, preferably upward. Independently activating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a tenth state, preferably downward. Deactivating a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will stop control in a tenth state, preferably downward. Simultaneously activating a third sensor, preferably a top sensor, and a fourth sensor, preferably a bottom sensor, will control the state of an object in a third state, preferably forward.

Another preferred embodiment of the present invention allows another method of control and rate of control using only two sensors. Using any adjustable first sensor, preferably a left sensor, and any adjustable second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will increase or decrease the speed of an object in a desired state by producing different degrees of activation. Activating an adjustable first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will control the state of an object. Increasing the activation parameters of an adjustable first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will increase the rate of control of an object and decreasing the activation parameters of an adjustable first sensor, preferably a left sensor, will decrease the rate of control of an object. Activating an adjustable second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will control the state of an object. Increasing the activation parameters of an adjustable second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will increase the rate of control of an object and decreasing the activation parameters of an adjustable second sensor, preferably a right sensor, will decrease the rate of control of an object.

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