Keyboards Or Work And Fun: 6 Convenient And Multifunctional Models

Keyboards Or Work And Fun: 6 Convenient And Multifunctional Models

We collected a selection of very different devices – large and small, minimalistic and custom, with and without backlight.

Corsair K63

This is a gaming keyboard that is also suitable for work. A unique kit comes with a docking station (you can put it on your knees and play from anywhere in the house) and a mouse pad. The mouse itself is omitted, but you can use any mouse instead – both simple with many options for gamers.

Other features include blue backlighting and Cherry MX Red switches. There is no numeric keypad.

The device can be connected to a PC or laptop via Bluetooth or a USB adapter with a frequency of 2.4 GHz and with 128-bit AES encryption. Another option is to connect via cable and charge the battery simultaneously.

The cost is about 160 dollars.

FICIHIP Universal Keyboard With Display

This is a multimedia keyboard with a 12.6-inch screen that connects to a laptop or PC, smartphone, and tablet.

The keyboard has an aluminum body and a QWERTY layout. 

The screen resolution is 1920×515 pixels. The touch screen recognizes up to ten simultaneous keystrokes.

There is also a backlight and K1 Scissor switches. The keys can be changed “hot,” and the connection is strictly wired.

The keyboard was developed by Chinese startup Shenzhen Pengling Zhichuang Technology, raising money on Kickstarter. The cost for early investors is $210; the retail price is $379.

Samsung Keyboard Trio 500

This keyboard can connect to your smartphone and use an external display as a workstation. All thanks to the DeX button – it activates the Android-as-a-desktop-OS software.

Another of the features is three customizable keys (additional functions are tied to them) and buttons for switching between different devices.

An important point: the above keyboard features work only for users with supported devices. These include the Galaxy Tab S4, S5e, S6, S7 series tablets, and the Galaxy Tab Active Pro.

The cost of the device is $55.

iQunix A80 Explorer

This is a mechanical wireless keyboard. It is small in size: it takes up about 80% of the space compared to full-scale devices. There are Cherry MX Red switches and RGB lighting. The reaction speed when pressing the keys is approximately the same in different modes.

The design is retro-style, while the device has new features such as wireless communication and quiet keys. The developers have provided three connection options – via cable, Bluetooth 5.0, and via USB-A, operating at a frequency of 2.4 GHz.

The keyboard cost is $199, with a discount of $169. Read a detailed review of this keyboard in our blog on Habré.

Wuque Studio Mammoth75

This is a luxury keyboard – one of the most expensive on the market. Its base price starts at $359, & the complete set costs $719—such a difference in price because of materials and the number of functions. For example, the wireless option is more expensive than the wired one.

Like many other custom models, it needs to be assembled. The keyboard comes with a separate number key module, but switches and buttons must be purchased separately.

The body is aluminum; it has a logo with a golden mammoth. Another feature is a gold wheel for volume control. Appearance and acoustics can be assessed in a short video review.

Deliveries of the device will begin in July 2022.

PowerColor x Ducky One 2 SF RGB

This mechanical keyboard is another miniature device in our selection. It is about 35% smaller than the standard size.

Another interesting fact about this model is that PowerColor teamed up with Kailh (switch supplier) and Ducky (keyboard and button manufacturer) to create it.

The device has a changeable key backlight, ten additional red caps for gamers, and support for macros. To connect to a computer, use a replaceable USB Type-C-Type-A cable.

Another distinctive feature is the bright design. The cost is 109 dollars.

Also Read: TOP 5 Mistakes That Will “Kill” Conversion On The Selling Site. Or Why Are You Getting So Damn Few Applications?


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