Don't-Miss Keyboard Stories
Logitech has created a keyboard for your computer that also works with your tablet and smartphone. This unique keyboard with integrated smartphone/tablet cradle makes it a breeze to switch between typing on three different Bluetooth devices, and right now costs just $23.
An exorbitant price, flimsy construction, and an overly large footprint undermine the high-end rubber-dome switch in Logitech's gaming keyboard.
This mechanical/rubber-dome hybrid keyboard is an interesting experiment, but too pricey to make sense for most people's needs.
As a beginner gaming keyboard, the G410 is well-priced at $60.
This highly customizable board is $30 cheaper than Amazon's price and comes with Cherry MX Brown switches.
Choosing a gaming keyboard is a matter of personal taste. We’ve sifted through the latest and greatest to come up with our top recommendations.
It’s not quite the industry-wide shakeup that ensued with the arrival of the HyperX Cloud, but the HyperX Alloy is a fine debut.
The Aukey KM-G3 is a decent RGB keyboard for those on a tight budget, but it compromises on quality.
The Cougar Attack X3 is a fairly basic keyboard for those who still want genuine Cherry MX switches—though its non-standard bottom row may slow you down.
The G.Skill KM780 borrows some of the best features from its competitors and adds a few of its own for a stellar debut.
The SteelSeries Apex M800 and its custom QS1 switch put on a good light show, but it falls just shy of outdoing keyboards with Cherry MX keys.
Logitech's G610 and G810 are the most restrained keyboards we've seen from the company in a while, though it's a shame RGB lighting is restricted to the Romer-G variants.
Razer’s stripped-down BlackWidow X Chroma isn’t so much an improvement over the original BlackWidow as a lateral move. One that gathers a lot of dust.
Corsair Gaming takes the power of Cherry MX German engineering one step further. Cherry MX Red switches have the responsiveness you need for perfectly executing double and triple taps, and there’s no audible click or tactile “bump.”
You might think BlackBerry's KeyOne and the Nokia 3310 are the start of a renaissance for physical keypads on our phones, but you'd be wrong.
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