The Xbox One Gets Keyboard and Mouse Support
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The Xbox One is finally adding keyboard and mouse support for gamers who prefer to play that way. This is happening more than two years since Microsoft first suggested keyboard and mouse support was on its way. So, this is definitely a case of better late than never.

Xbox One Keyboard and Mouse Support

Microsoft officially announced it was adding Xbox One keyboard and mouse support in September. Since then, selected gamers have been testing it out. And now, as part of XO18, Microsoft has detailed which games are getting mouse and keyboard support.

Fortnite and Warframe are the first two Xbox One games to support keyboard and mouse, and both should receive updates on November 14. These are both free-to-play shooters, with Fortnite being the game that all kids love and most parents don’t quite understand Your Kids Are Playing Fortnite: What You Need to Know About It Your Kids Are Playing Fortnite: What You Need to Know About It If your children play video games, they're likely playing Fortnite. So what do parents need to know about this game? Here are answers to your questions. Read More .

Bomber Crew, Strange Brigade, Warhammer: Vermintide 2, War Thunder, X-Morph: Defense, and Deep Rock Galactic will add support in November. And Children of Morta, Vigor, Warface, Wargroove, DayZ, Minion Masters, and Moonlighter will follow in the future.

With mouse and keyboard support having arrived on the Xbox One, Microsoft is hoping to take advantage of the situation. The company has partnered with Razer to develop an official line of Xbox keyboards and mice. The first of which will be unveiled at CES 2019.

Keyboard and Mouse Support for More Games

PC gamers who switch to consoles often have trouble adapting to a controller. So, given the crossover between PC and Xbox One games, this makes perfect sense for Microsoft. Now it’s up to developers to implement mouse and keyboard support into more games.

If you already own an Xbox One you should check out our beginner’s guide to Xbox Achievements. And if you’re only now considering buying one of Microsoft’s console, here are the differences between the Xbox One X, Xbox One S, and the Xbox One Xbox One X vs. Xbox One S vs. Xbox One: What Are the Differences? Xbox One X vs. Xbox One S vs. Xbox One: What Are the Differences? Got your eye on the new Xbox One X? Find out how it's different from the Xbox One S and original Xbox One and see which one is best for you. Read More .

Image Credit: Constantin Wiedemann/Flickr

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  1. cardiology news
    November 13, 2018 at 3:37 pm

    Insufficient vitamin D levels were linked to earlier death in older men living in Thailand, according to findings published in Geriatrics and Gerontology International.

    “A body of evidence has been accumulating about vitamin D status and multiple health outcomes, including falls, fractures, cancer, cardiometabolic diseases and mortality. The literature on the effect of vitamin D on mortality, however, remains inconsistent,” Varalak Srinonprasert, MD, an associate professor in the department of medicine at Siriraj Hospital, Mahidol University in Bangkok, and colleagues wrote.

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    Researchers analyzed survey data from 2008 in 1,268 older adults (median age, 74 years) from a national database in Thailand, then linked the information to a 2015 vital registry.

    They found 24.5% of the men and 43.9% of the women had insufficient vitamin D levels, but the low levels were only significantly associated with all-cause mortality in men (adjusted HR = 1.77; 95% CI, 1.25-2.51). In addition, diabetes was a modifier effect in men with diabetes who had insufficient vitamin D levels (HR = 3.34; 95% CI, 1.76-6.33).

    Insufficient vitamin D levels were linked to earlier death in older men living in Thailand.
    Source: Shutterstock
    “Most studies focused on D insufficiency] and diabetic control or the risk of having concurrent cardiovascular diseases, whereas limited study explored the risk of death among diabetes patients with D insufficiency],” Srinonprasert and colleagues wrote.

    “Unfortunately, data on the specific cause of death were not available in the analysis of the present study. It was, thus, impossible to prove whether the increased mortality with vitamin D deficiency was related to cardiovascular mortality or not. Although the present study reported a fairly low prevalence of self-reported cardiovascular diseases, it is likely to be a reporting bias.” – by Janel Miller