By BlaM


2008-11-19 14:59:19 8 Comments

With jQuery, how do I find out which key was pressed when I bind to the keypress event?

$('#searchbox input').bind('keypress', function(e) {});

I want to trigger a submit when ENTER is pressed.

[Update]

Even though I found the (or better: one) answer myself, there seems to be some room for variation ;)

Is there a difference between keyCode and which - especially if I'm just looking for ENTER, which will never be a unicode key?

Do some browsers provide one property and others provide the other one?

24 comments

@bakrall 2019-11-06 06:44:51

The event.keyCode and event.which are depracated. See @Gibolt answer above or check documentation: https://developer.mozilla.org/en-US/docs/Web/API/KeyboardEvent

event.key should be used instead

keypress event is depracated as well: https://developer.mozilla.org/en-US/docs/Web/API/Document/keypress_event

@Gibolt 2018-02-18 19:24:23

Use event.key and modern JS!

No number codes anymore. You can check key directly. For example "Enter", "LeftArrow", "r", or "R".

const input = document.getElementById("searchbox");
input.addEventListener("keypress", function onEvent(event) {
    if (event.key === "Enter") {
        // Submit
    }
    else if (event.key === "Q") {
        // Play quacking duck sound, maybe...
    }
});

Mozilla Docs

Supported Browsers

@Ivan 2017-08-06 16:55:01

This is pretty much the complete list of keyCodes:

3: "break",
8: "backspace / delete",
9: "tab",
12: 'clear',
13: "enter",
16: "shift",
17: "ctrl",
18: "alt",
19: "pause/break",
20: "caps lock",
27: "escape",
28: "conversion",
29: "non-conversion",
32: "spacebar",
33: "page up",
34: "page down",
35: "end",
36: "home ",
37: "left arrow ",
38: "up arrow ",
39: "right arrow",
40: "down arrow ",
41: "select",
42: "print",
43: "execute",
44: "Print Screen",
45: "insert ",
46: "delete",
48: "0",
49: "1",
50: "2",
51: "3",
52: "4",
53: "5",
54: "6",
55: "7",
56: "8",
57: "9",
58: ":",
59: "semicolon (firefox), equals",
60: "<",
61: "equals (firefox)",
63: "ß",
64: "@ (firefox)",
65: "a",
66: "b",
67: "c",
68: "d",
69: "e",
70: "f",
71: "g",
72: "h",
73: "i",
74: "j",
75: "k",
76: "l",
77: "m",
78: "n",
79: "o",
80: "p",
81: "q",
82: "r",
83: "s",
84: "t",
85: "u",
86: "v",
87: "w",
88: "x",
89: "y",
90: "z",
91: "Windows Key / Left ⌘ / Chromebook Search key",
92: "right window key ",
93: "Windows Menu / Right ⌘",
96: "numpad 0 ",
97: "numpad 1 ",
98: "numpad 2 ",
99: "numpad 3 ",
100: "numpad 4 ",
101: "numpad 5 ",
102: "numpad 6 ",
103: "numpad 7 ",
104: "numpad 8 ",
105: "numpad 9 ",
106: "multiply ",
107: "add",
108: "numpad period (firefox)",
109: "subtract ",
110: "decimal point",
111: "divide ",
112: "f1 ",
113: "f2 ",
114: "f3 ",
115: "f4 ",
116: "f5 ",
117: "f6 ",
118: "f7 ",
119: "f8 ",
120: "f9 ",
121: "f10",
122: "f11",
123: "f12",
124: "f13",
125: "f14",
126: "f15",
127: "f16",
128: "f17",
129: "f18",
130: "f19",
131: "f20",
132: "f21",
133: "f22",
134: "f23",
135: "f24",
144: "num lock ",
145: "scroll lock",
160: "^",
161: '!',
163: "#",
164: '$',
165: 'ù',
166: "page backward",
167: "page forward",
169: "closing paren (AZERTY)",
170: '*',
171: "~ + * key",
173: "minus (firefox), mute/unmute",
174: "decrease volume level",
175: "increase volume level",
176: "next",
177: "previous",
178: "stop",
179: "play/pause",
180: "e-mail",
181: "mute/unmute (firefox)",
182: "decrease volume level (firefox)",
183: "increase volume level (firefox)",
186: "semi-colon / ñ",
187: "equal sign ",
188: "comma",
189: "dash ",
190: "period ",
191: "forward slash / ç",
192: "grave accent / ñ / æ",
193: "?, / or °",
194: "numpad period (chrome)",
219: "open bracket ",
220: "back slash ",
221: "close bracket / å",
222: "single quote / ø",
223: "`",
224: "left or right ⌘ key (firefox)",
225: "altgr",
226: "< /git >",
230: "GNOME Compose Key",
231: "ç",
233: "XF86Forward",
234: "XF86Back",
240: "alphanumeric",
242: "hiragana/katakana",
243: "half-width/full-width",
244: "kanji",
255: "toggle touchpad"

@Morvael 2018-04-04 14:51:58

Up-voted as I know I'll need to find that again.

@Hello Universe 2018-12-17 00:29:07

The list can be found by pressing any key on keyboard at keycode.info

@user35612 2008-11-19 16:22:34

If you are using jQuery UI you have translations for common key codes. In ui/ui/ui.core.js:

$.ui.keyCode = { 
    ...
    ENTER: 13, 
    ...
};

There's also some translations in tests/simulate/jquery.simulate.js but I could not find any in the core JS library. Mind you, I merely grep'ed the sources. Maybe there is some other way to get rid of these magic numbers.

You can also make use of String.charCodeAt and .fromCharCode:

>>> String.charCodeAt('\r') == 13
true
>>> String.fromCharCode(13) == '\r'
true

@daniellmb 2009-09-02 19:12:08

Correction it's *$.ui.keyCode.ENTER** not *$.keyCode.ENTER -- does work like a charm though thx for the tip!

@Patrick Roberts 2015-09-15 21:46:27

Uncaught TypeError: String.charCodeAt is not a function I think you meant to say '\r'.charCodeAt(0) == 13

@user397198 2010-07-20 19:21:19

Checkout the excellent jquery.hotkeys plugin which supports key combinations:

$(document).bind('keydown', 'ctrl+c', fn);

@Luca Filosofi 2010-05-07 15:35:42

 // in jquery source code...
 if (!event.which && ((event.charCode || event.charCode === 0) ? event.charCode : event.keyCode)) {
     event.which = event.charCode || event.keyCode;
 }

 // So you have just to use
 $('#searchbox input').bind('keypress', function(e) {
     if (e.which === 13) {
         alert('ENTER WAS PRESSED');
     }
 });

@Oscar Foley 2010-05-14 16:31:35

This is the real answer. The accepted one will work for some keys (like enter) but will fail for others (like supr that will be mistaken by a .)

@Ian Clelland 2010-07-07 23:08:39

This is a direct paste from the jQuery source, and is the code that jQuery uses to normalize the .which event property.

@Luca Filosofi 2010-11-09 12:06:02

@Ian Clelland: i can't understand your point, is this working right or not!? lol

@Ian Clelland 2010-11-10 18:51:48

It does work; I'm sure of it, because jQuery uses exactly that code :) If you already have jQuery available, then just use it -- you don't need to have this in your own code.

@Luca Filosofi 2013-02-19 15:48:28

@Ian Clelland: So why the OP is aking the question if he's already using jQuery?

@Ian Clelland 2013-02-21 17:52:13

@aSeptik: The question was "I have jQuery; how do I get the key pressed" -- your answer shows how jQuery gets it in the first place. My point was that since jQuery already contains this line of code, he doesn't need it. He can just use event.which.

@Luca Filosofi 2013-02-21 21:39:44

@Ian Clelland: why the accepted answer is almost the same of mine?

@toon81 2013-05-23 09:17:18

@aSeptik I can't speak for Ian, but one good reason might be that if the OP uses jQuery and updatse, he/she automagically gets the benefit of any improvements that can be made to that snippet, of which the jQuery team is aware and the OP is not.

@Zach Barham 2015-06-30 07:06:04

I have just made a plugin for jQuery that allows easier keypress events. Instead of having to find the number and put it in, all you have to do is this:

How to use it

  1. Include the code I have below
  2. Run this code:
$(document).keydown(function(e) {
    if (getPressedKey(e) == theKeyYouWantToFireAPressEventFor /*Add 'e.ctrlKey here to only fire if the combo is CTRL+theKeyYouWantToFireAPressEventFor'*/) {
        // Your Code To Fire When You Press theKeyYouWantToFireAPressEventFor 
    }
});

It's that simple. Please note that theKeyYouWantToFireAPressEventFor is not a number, but a string (e.g "a" to fire when A is pressed, "ctrl" to fire when CTRL (control) is pressed, or, in the case of a number, just 1, no quotes. That would fire when 1 is pressed.)

The Example/Code:

function getPressedKey(e){var a,s=e.keyCode||e.which,c=65,r=66,o=67,l=68,t=69,f=70,n=71,d=72,i=73,p=74,u=75,h=76,m=77,w=78,k=79,g=80,b=81,v=82,q=83,y=84,j=85,x=86,z=87,C=88,K=89,P=90,A=32,B=17,D=8,E=13,F=16,G=18,H=19,I=20,J=27,L=33,M=34,N=35,O=36,Q=37,R=38,S=40,T=45,U=46,V=91,W=92,X=93,Y=48,Z=49,$=50,_=51,ea=52,aa=53,sa=54,ca=55,ra=56,oa=57,la=96,ta=97,fa=98,na=99,da=100,ia=101,pa=102,ua=103,ha=104,ma=105,wa=106,ka=107,ga=109,ba=110,va=111,qa=112,ya=113,ja=114,xa=115,za=116,Ca=117,Ka=118,Pa=119,Aa=120,Ba=121,Da=122,Ea=123,Fa=114,Ga=145,Ha=186,Ia=187,Ja=188,La=189,Ma=190,Na=191,Oa=192,Qa=219,Ra=220,Sa=221,Ta=222;return s==Fa&&(a="numlock"),s==Ga&&(a="scrolllock"),s==Ha&&(a="semicolon"),s==Ia&&(a="equals"),s==Ja&&(a="comma"),s==La&&(a="dash"),s==Ma&&(a="period"),s==Na&&(a="slash"),s==Oa&&(a="grave"),s==Qa&&(a="openbracket"),s==Ra&&(a="backslash"),s==Sa&&(a="closebracket"),s==Ta&&(a="singlequote"),s==B&&(a="ctrl"),s==D&&(a="backspace"),s==E&&(a="enter"),s==F&&(a="shift"),s==G&&(a="alt"),s==H&&(a="pause"),s==I&&(a="caps"),s==J&&(a="esc"),s==L&&(a="pageup"),s==M&&(a="padedown"),s==N&&(a="end"),s==O&&(a="home"),s==Q&&(a="leftarrow"),s==R&&(a="uparrow"),s==S&&(a="downarrow"),s==T&&(a="insert"),s==U&&(a="delete"),s==V&&(a="winleft"),s==W&&(a="winright"),s==X&&(a="select"),s==Z&&(a=1),s==$&&(a=2),s==_&&(a=3),s==ea&&(a=4),s==aa&&(a=5),s==sa&&(a=6),s==ca&&(a=7),s==ra&&(a=8),s==oa&&(a=9),s==Y&&(a=0),s==ta&&(a=1),s==fa&&(a=2),s==na&&(a=3),s==da&&(a=4),s==ia&&(a=5),s==pa&&(a=6),s==ua&&(a=7),s==ha&&(a=8),s==ma&&(a=9),s==la&&(a=0),s==wa&&(a="times"),s==ka&&(a="add"),s==ga&&(a="minus"),s==ba&&(a="decimal"),s==va&&(a="devide"),s==qa&&(a="f1"),s==ya&&(a="f2"),s==ja&&(a="f3"),s==xa&&(a="f4"),s==za&&(a="f5"),s==Ca&&(a="f6"),s==Ka&&(a="f7"),s==Pa&&(a="f8"),s==Aa&&(a="f9"),s==Ba&&(a="f10"),s==Da&&(a="f11"),s==Ea&&(a="f12"),s==c&&(a="a"),s==r&&(a="b"),s==o&&(a="c"),s==l&&(a="d"),s==t&&(a="e"),s==f&&(a="f"),s==n&&(a="g"),s==d&&(a="h"),s==i&&(a="i"),s==p&&(a="j"),s==u&&(a="k"),s==h&&(a="l"),s==m&&(a="m"),s==w&&(a="n"),s==k&&(a="o"),s==g&&(a="p"),s==b&&(a="q"),s==v&&(a="r"),s==q&&(a="s"),s==y&&(a="t"),s==j&&(a="u"),s==x&&(a="v"),s==z&&(a="w"),s==C&&(a="x"),s==K&&(a="y"),s==P&&(a="z"),s==A&&(a="space"),a}

$(document).keydown(function(e) {
  $("#key").text(getPressedKey(e));
  console.log(getPressedKey(e));
  if (getPressedKey(e)=="space") {
    e.preventDefault();
  }
  if (getPressedKey(e)=="backspace") {
    e.preventDefault();
  }
});
<script src="https://ajax.googleapis.com/ajax/libs/jquery/2.1.1/jquery.min.js"></script>
<p>The Pressed Key: <span id=key></span></p>

Because the long version is so... well... long, I have made a PasteBin link for it:
http://pastebin.com/VUaDevz1

@BlaM 2015-07-01 11:47:31

You can make the function much shorter and faster if you don't use millions of "if" comparisons -> jsfiddle.net/BlaM/bcguctrx - Also be aware that - for example - openbracket and closebracket are not open/close brackets on a German keyboard`.

@Jay 2017-09-01 15:22:18

I liked this solution. nice.

@Hitesh Modha 2014-05-08 11:34:13

Some browsers use keyCode, others use which. If you're using jQuery, you can reliably use which as jQuery standardizes things. Actually,

$('#searchbox input').bind('keypress', function(e) {
    if(e.keyCode==13){

    }
});

@Kevin 2013-01-08 01:27:05

edit: This only works for IE...

I realize this is an old posting, but someone might find this useful.

The key events are mapped, so instead of using the keycode value you can also use the key value to make it a little more readable.

$(document).ready( function() {
    $('#searchbox input').keydown(function(e)
    {
     setTimeout(function ()
     { 
       //rather than using keyup, you can use keydown to capture 
       //the input as it's being typed.
       //You may need to use a timeout in order to allow the input to be updated
     }, 5);
    }); 
    if(e.key == "Enter")
    {
       //Enter key was pressed, do stuff
    }else if(e.key == "Spacebar")
    {
       //Spacebar was pressed, do stuff
    }
});

Here is a cheat sheet with the mapped keys which I got from this blog enter image description here

@SLaks 2013-02-07 20:47:58

There is no e.key property.

@Kevin 2013-02-08 00:47:13

Hmm, it looks like it's an IE specific property. It works for my app in IE but not Chrome. Guess I'm using keycode.

@helle 2014-08-12 08:57:11

+1 fr excelent table, which holds the most important keys

@Eran Galperin 2008-11-19 15:07:10

Actually this is better:

 var code = e.keyCode || e.which;
 if(code == 13) { //Enter keycode
   //Do something
 }

@Kezzer 2010-04-01 15:43:29

if ((e.keyCode || e.which) == 13) ? ;)

@Ztyx 2010-06-22 14:58:17

According to a comment further down on this page, jQuery normalizes so that 'which' is defined on the event object every time. So, checking for 'keyCode' should be unnecessary.

@Tim Down 2011-01-25 12:33:56

Why the enormous upvote count? The question is about jQuery, which normalizes this stuff, so there's no need to use anything other than e.which, whichever event you're using.

@Marcel Korpel 2011-01-25 12:37:47

@Tim: Alas, I just tested this with Firefox using api.jquery.com/keypress : when I press <Tab>, e.which isn't set (remains 0), but e.keyCode is (9). See stackoverflow.com/questions/4793233/… why this matters.

@Tim Down 2011-01-25 12:40:41

@Marcel: Yes, jQuery's key handling has shortcomings and that is an unfortunate example, but for the Enter key, which is what this question is asking about, the situation is extremely simple.

@Ken Pega 2011-05-20 02:13:20

Firefox seems to be a bit different than other browser in handling event key code. This should work:<br/> <i>if ((e.keyCode?e.keyCode:e.charCode)==13){//do something for return keypress}</i>

@Ken Pega 2011-05-20 02:27:27

@Kezzer Firefox seems to be a bit different than other browser in handling event key code. Firefox does accept e.charCode. This should work: if ((e.keyCode?e.keyCode:e.charCode)==13){//do something for return keypress}

@Lathan 2011-07-12 14:00:53

@Marcel, this works fine for me on Chrome and Firefox (on linux): jsfiddle.net/lathan/X5xyX What version of jQuery are you using? (that test page is using 1.6.2)

@Marcel Korpel 2011-07-12 14:47:00

@Lathan: your test page uses keydown instead of keypress, that's why it seems to work correctly for you. I'm using FF 5 on Linux.

@Code Lღver 2012-01-06 09:54:11

what is e here ?

@Eran Galperin 2012-01-07 00:48:17

@GauravVashishtha event

@cwd 2012-03-03 20:42:58

Does this work for the numpad enter key as well? I don't have that one on my laptop but thought I remembered it being a different keycode.

@Kzqai 2012-03-12 17:48:54

The order confuses me, e.which is normalized. If it's present, why wouldn't we use that first, and then fallback on e.keyCode? As opposed to using the non-normalized version first, and then the normalized version.

@gdoron is supporting Monica 2012-06-27 22:39:33

@TimDown. "The event.which property normalizes event.keyCode and event.charCode. It is recommended to watch event.which for keyboard key input." Supporting your claim with the docs.

@Georgii Ivankin 2013-06-14 16:49:06

e.which === 10 in Chrome if e.ctrlKey is true

@Adi Inbar 2013-09-02 21:22:07

@Lane Sorry, but I can't believe this edit that substantially changes the code of a 5-year-old answer with 473 upvotes was approved. If you believe you have a better way of doing it, please post a new answer rather than essentially replacing an existing answer. I'm rolling this back.

@Juan Lanus 2015-05-05 21:22:30

The answer code mixes keyboard scancodes with ASCII codes. There are some coincidences (fostering confusion) but those are two quite different concepts.

@user184365 2010-05-12 22:58:24

... this example prevents form submission (regularly the basic intention when capturing keystroke #13):

$('input#search').keypress(function(e) {
  if (e.which == '13') {
     e.preventDefault();
     doSomethingWith(this.value);
   }
});

@molokoloco 2011-07-14 15:37:41

Witch ;)

/*
This code is for example. In real life you have plugins like :
https://code.google.com/p/jquery-utils/wiki/JqueryUtils
https://github.com/jeresig/jquery.hotkeys/blob/master/jquery.hotkeys.js
https://github.com/madrobby/keymaster
http://dmauro.github.io/Keypress/

http://api.jquery.com/keydown/
http://api.jquery.com/keypress/
*/

var event2key = {'97':'a', '98':'b', '99':'c', '100':'d', '101':'e', '102':'f', '103':'g', '104':'h', '105':'i', '106':'j', '107':'k', '108':'l', '109':'m', '110':'n', '111':'o', '112':'p', '113':'q', '114':'r', '115':'s', '116':'t', '117':'u', '118':'v', '119':'w', '120':'x', '121':'y', '122':'z', '37':'left', '39':'right', '38':'up', '40':'down', '13':'enter'};

var documentKeys = function(event) {
    console.log(event.type, event.which, event.keyCode);

    var keycode = event.which || event.keyCode; // par exemple : 112
    var myKey = event2key[keycode]; // par exemple : 'p'

    switch (myKey) {
        case 'a':
            $('div').css({
                left: '+=50'
            });
            break;
        case 'z':
            $('div').css({
                left: '-=50'
            });
            break;
        default:
            //console.log('keycode', keycode);
    }
};

$(document).on('keydown keyup keypress', documentKeys);

Demo : http://jsfiddle.net/molokoloco/hgXyq/24/

@Reid Evans 2012-10-12 16:36:36

Here's a jquery extension that will handle the enter key being pressed.

(function ($) {
    $.prototype.enterPressed = function (fn) {
        $(this).keyup(function (e) {
            if ((e.keyCode || e.which) == 13) {
                fn();
            }
        });
    };
}(jQuery || {}));

$("#myInput").enterPressed(function() {
    //do something
});

A working example can be found here http://jsfiddle.net/EnjB3/8/

@manny 2011-11-17 11:07:29

$(document).bind('keypress', function (e) {
    console.log(e.which);  //or alert(e.which);

});

you should have firbug to see a result in console

@dzona 2012-02-10 19:59:42

I'll just supplement solution code with this line e.preventDefault();. In case of input field of form we don't attend to submit on enter pressed

var code = (e.keyCode ? e.keyCode : e.which);
 if(code == 13) { //Enter keycode
   e.preventDefault();
   //Do something
 }

@Rodolfo Jorge Nemer Nogueira 2011-12-16 13:51:49

The easiest way that I do is:

$("#element").keydown(function(event) {
    if (event.keyCode == 13) {
        localiza_cep(this.value);
    }
});

@zanetu 2013-09-16 20:39:46

It would be better to use event.which instead of event.keyCode. From jQuery API: The event.which property normalizes event.keyCode and event.charCode. It is recommended to watch event.which for keyboard key input.

@user669677 2011-09-14 10:37:53

According to Kilian's answer:

If only enter key-press is important:

<form action="javascript:alert('Enter');">
<input type=text value="press enter">
</form>

@Omar Yepez 2010-02-09 19:25:46

Try this:

jQuery('#myInput').keypress(function(e) {
    code = e.keyCode ? e.keyCode : e.which;
    if(code.toString() == 13) {
        alert('You pressed enter!');
    }
});

@Pedja 2011-04-19 14:54:20

Add hidden submit, not type hidden, just plain submit with style="display:none". Here is an example (removed unnecessary attributes from code).

<form>
  <input type="text">
  <input type="submit" style="display:none">
</form>

it will accept enter key natively, no need for JavaScript, works in every browser.

@Frank Schwieterman 2010-03-05 17:47:19

Given that you are using jQuery, you should absolutely use .which. Yes different browsers set different properties, but jQuery will normalize them and set the .which value in each case. See documetation at http://api.jquery.com/keydown/ it states:

To determine which key was pressed, we can examine the event object that is passed to the handler function. While browsers use differing properties to store this information, jQuery normalizes the .which property so we can reliably use it to retrieve the key code.

@Danny 2010-06-14 18:26:36

From what I've seen using event.which and trying to compare to $.ui.keyCode results in uncertain behavior. Specifically the lowercase [L] key's which maps to $.ui.keyCode.NUMPAD_ENTER. Cute.

@Frank Schwieterman 2011-01-18 20:40:57

Do you have a repro that demonstrates this bug? Its preferable to report this to the owners of jQuery rather than try to reimplement their work.

@Phil 2010-03-05 17:41:17

Here is an at-length description of the behaviour of various browsers http://unixpapa.com/js/key.html

@Tim Down 2011-01-25 12:31:55

This is absolutely the page that everyone floundering around providing hopeless answers should be reading.

@rajakvk 2009-02-17 11:18:17

$(document).ready(function(){
    $("#btnSubmit").bind("click",function(){$('#'+'<%=btnUpload.ClientID %>').trigger("click");return false;});
    $("body, input, textarea").keypress(function(e){
        if(e.which==13) $("#btnSubmit").click();
    });
});

Hope this may help you!!!

@BlaM 2008-11-19 15:01:43

Okay, I was blind:

e.which

will contain the ASCII code of the key.

See https://developer.mozilla.org/En/DOM/Event.which

@Nathan Long 2008-11-19 16:19:46

The link is broken.

@Lathan 2011-07-12 14:02:33

That does not work for all browsers, unless using jQuery

@Vladimir Prudnikov 2008-11-19 15:05:29

Try this

$('#searchbox input').bind('keypress', function(e) {
    if(e.keyCode==13){
        // Enter pressed... do anything here...
    }
});

@Vladimir Prudnikov 2011-09-07 10:26:23

Hey Ryan, you can use Snippets :)

@Ben DeMott 2012-07-06 20:41:04

@VladimirPrudnikov Oh, oh, Ahhhh! Ahh! there were mac's eveywhere at that link - the humanity!!!

@Vladimir Prudnikov 2012-07-09 12:59:55

Well, we launched a new version with Windows app too.. check out snippets.me

@Arda 2012-09-12 07:19:54

@VladimirPrudnikov how about a linux version ?

@Vladimir Prudnikov 2012-09-13 10:07:34

@Arda we have no plans for linux version. There will be a web app and a public API, so, may be someone will create it :)

@Ziggy 2013-12-17 18:00:49

Ha ha ha, a developer tool with no plans for linux. Rich!

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