It doesn't matter which keyboard type you use the main difference is the latin layout: azerty, qwerty or qwertz. In all cases all Arabic letters and diacritics would be present on the Keyboard in any case!
For example, a Moroccan (Arabic) Keyboard will be on or beside a French Keyboard (azerty), while in the middle east or gulf states it would be an English ...
A bit cynical answer
Once you've installed a keyboard layout on Mac, you can print it out via the toolbar button on the view layout window.
A more constructive :-) answer
The standard Mac layout for Ukrainian is awful:
it has і and и swapped;
it has comma and period in unusual places Shift+6 and Shift+7;
apostrophe is misplaced;
The solution is ...
The non-profit SIL International has an initiative that seems to be relevant to your question: Keyman is a tool for creating keyboards for less common languages. It covers all the scripts you have listed, and might already offer a keyboard layout for the script you are working on.
Some examples are also available on Wikipedia's Keyboard layouts page.
I don't think there's a difference in keyboards. There are maybe differences in word usage (but even though Arabic is my L1, I don't know of any). Dialects are another story since they're almost completely different in each country.
I personally use this since I don't know the arabic keyboard by heart:
It is quite ...
One of the easiest ways to find out about alternative keyboard layouts is to play with them. Linux, Windows and MacOS all allow one to download different keyboard layouts (by which I mean tools that treat the keyboard as if it is in a particular language) and to switch (with varying degrees of ease) between then. It is even possible to stick with your ...
The following open source typing tutors may be worth a try:
KTouch - Touch Typing Tutor is part of the KDE project. It is also available on SourceForge, though that repository seems to be outdated. Since the SourceForge page has a picture of a Hebrew keyboard, I hope that Hebrew is supported.
Klavaro Touch Typing Tutor is available for a variety of ...
There are three Arabic keyboard layouts in Windows 10: Arabic (101), Arabic (102) and Arabic (102) AZERTY. Anyone of them can be used independent of which language you choose (I chose Egyptian - see below for reasons). To access the keyboard options:
You have to install an Arabic language to be able to select an arabic keyboard layout .
After a language has ...
There are minor differences between existing standard keyboards for typing Arabic. However,the common problem is that all of them are difficult to use even by native speakers of Arabic. No serious attempt has been made to improve this key question. One very promising design that could replace actual standards can be found in this link: