Hold down the ALT key and then type 0147 for the first single quotation mark and ALT followed by 0148 for the last single quotation mark.
The only way around this is to press the "entry" key (which does not type the first quotation mark), then the space bar (which causes the first quotation mark to appear), then type the word, then press the "entry" key, then the space bar (which causes the second quotation mark to appear), then press the space bar... This can get very tedious. However, there is a short cut for this problem - the inverted commas key! It's called "comma" on some keyboards and "inverted commas" on others.
This key is usually found at the top left of the keyboard next to the semicolon key. Sometimes it is called the "quotation" key because it can be used to add quotation marks to your text too. But that's not its only purpose - the inverted commas key is used to start and end strings in many programs. So if you are working with code in one of these programs, don't forget about this key!
There are two ways to use this key: with your index finger or your middle finger. They both work but the index finger is more convenient since you don't have to move your hand from the home row. However, if you tend to press hard when typing, then using the middle finger might be better for you. You should also decide how you want to type them before you start - either individually or as a group.
First and foremost, select whether to use double or single quotation marks for the first quote. If you use single quotation marks for a quote within a quote, use double quotation marks. If you use double quotation marks, then a quote within a quote should be in single quotation quotes.
Next, decide how far you want the inside joke to go. If you want to include multiple sentences with inverted commas, do so without stopping after each sentence. As long as the entire quoted phrase is used, it will be marked correctly.
In addition, there are two types of inverted commas: single and double. The single type is used when you want to include one word that is surrounded by quotation marks. For example, "the quick brown fox" uses a single inverse comma because "quick" and "brown" are both single words. A double inverse comma would surround two words that don't need to be separated by whitespace-for example, "a dog's life" and "one fish, two fish..." Use this rule when you want to avoid separating words that should be together.
Finally, if you're using an inverse comma in a sentence, make sure the sentence makes sense otherwise you might end up with a typo. For example, if I wrote "I like dogs but not cats," that would be incorrect because "but" doesn't belong here.
The usage of quotation marks, sometimes called inverted commas, is very slightly complicated by the fact that there are two types: single quotes (') and double quotes (""). (""). They are used to enclose text or phrases that should be interpreted differently when they are read aloud than when they are typed on a keyboard. For example, if you were to type the phrase "this is a special character," using single quotes, it would appear as "this is a special character" when you print out the document or post it online. But if you replaced the single quotes with double quotes, the phrase "this is a special character" would then look like this:"this is a special character".
" (newline) and "\t" (tab) are used to include new characters in the string.
When a quotation is included within another quotation or in a direct quote, single inverted commas (') are commonly used. These replace normal commas because they look better aligned with the surrounding text.
Here are some examples of possible combinations:
Hold down the Alt key on your keyboard (it's generally at the bottom, next to the spacebar). While holding, enter the numerals 168 to create an upside-down question mark. Alternately, use Alt + 1 + 1 or Alt + 6824. Release all keys while typing.
Follow Hart's criteria for quote marks and punctuation placement. Put the punctuation before the closing inverted commas if an excerpt concludes with a full stop or question mark. Otherwise, place it after the opening pair of quotes marks.