I think I’ll just karate-chop the Ctrl keys instead of keeping the left swapped with Caps Lock and swapping the right with something else. Vim’s movement keys aren’t exactly intuitive either: four keys in a line—the left two go up and down; why couldn’t the I and M buttons be up and down, J and K left and right? Another thing that Emacs had against it was its term mode: anything blue was illegible. Except for Cygwin, I could make directories cyan, but output would stay blue and unintelligible. I found this solution:
(setq ansi-term-color-vector [unspecified "black" "red3" "lime green" "yellow3" "DeepSkyBlue3" "magenta3" "cyan3" "white"]). That’s also necessary for 24’s tsdh-dark theme.
The industry should encourage Dvorak for new computer users, but that would obviously present a problem for those users when they use most other computers. There hasn’t been enough study on Dvorak and QWERTY to justify a shift, but surely a keyboard designed to slow down typists (QWERTY) should have began phasing out a few decades ago. Split keyboards should become another standard.