Discover the Top Mechanical Gaming Keyboards for the Ultimate Gaming Experience

As a gamer, having the right equipment is crucial for achieving the best performance and enjoyment. One of the most important pieces of hardware for any gamer is the keyboard, and for those who prefer a more tactile, mechanical feel, a mechanical gaming keyboard is the way to go.

There are countless options out there, but which ones are the best? In this article, we’ll take a look at the top mechanical gaming keyboards on the market and what sets them apart from the rest.

First, let’s talk about what makes a mechanical gaming keyboard different from a regular keyboard.

A regular keyboard, also known as a membrane keyboard, uses a rubber dome under each key to register a press. This can lead to a mushy feeling when typing or gaming, and the keys may not always register correctly.

On the other hand, a mechanical keyboard uses individual switches under each key, providing a more precise and satisfying typing and gaming experience. The switches also tend to be more durable, with some models rated for millions of keystrokes.

Now, let’s dive into the top mechanical gaming keyboards.

Razer BlackWidow

Razer BlackWidow

The Razer BlackWidow is a classic mechanical gaming keyboard that has been a favorite among gamers for years. It features Razer’s proprietary Green switches, which offer a satisfying clicky feel and fast actuation. The keyboard also has customizable backlighting and programmable macro keys, making it easy to set up and use in any gaming situation.

Logitech G Pro X

Logitech G Pro X

The Logitech G Pro X is a compact and lightweight mechanical gaming keyboard that is perfect for traveling gamers. It features Logitech’s proprietary GX Blue switches, which offer a satisfying tactile feedback and a fast actuation point. The keyboard also has customizable per-key lighting and on-board memory for storing profiles and macros.

SteelSeries Apex Pro

SteelSeries Apex Pro

The SteelSeries Apex Pro is a feature-packed mechanical gaming keyboard that caters to the needs of serious gamers. It features SteelSeries’ proprietary OmniPoint switches, which offer adjustable actuation points for customizable feedback and performance. The keyboard also has an OLED display for in-game information and customizable per-key lighting.

HyperX Alloy FPS Pro

HyperX Alloy FPS Pro

The HyperX Alloy FPS Pro is a budget-friendly mechanical gaming keyboard that doesn’t skimp on features. It features HyperX’s proprietary Red switches, which offer a smooth and linear feel with a fast actuation point. The keyboard also has customizable backlighting and on-board memory for storing profiles and macros.

Corsair K95 RGB Platinum XT

Corsair K95 RGB Platinum XT

The Corsair K95 RGB Platinum XT is a high-end mechanical gaming keyboard that offers top-of-the-line features and performance. It features Corsair’s proprietary Cherry MX Speed switches, which offer a linear and fast actuation point. The keyboard also has per-key RGB lighting and programmable macro keys, making it easy to customize and use in any gaming situation.



In conclusion, a mechanical gaming keyboard is a worthwhile investment for any gamer looking to improve their performance and enjoyment. The keyboards on this list offer a range of features and switch types, so you can find the one that best fits your needs and preferences. Do your research and choose the one that’s right for you, and you’ll be well on your way to becoming a gaming pro.

Show all Most Helpful Highest Rating Lowest Rating Add your review
  1. UPDATE: I still really like this keyboard, but I was starting to notice that I actually type really inaccurately on it – it does get annoying. I just make a lot of mistakes, and I’ve been typing for 40 years and normally type about 100wpm. I was trying to figure out why this is, and lately I’ve had my old IBM Model M in the room hooked up to another computer and have felt the obvious difference in accuracy. (The Model M is where the modern keyboard layout comes from.) I still just type much better on the Model M. So I directly compared the two keyboards to figure out what the difference is.Obviously the Model M is bigger overall, but my big realization is that the actual key layout on the Model M is slightly wider. It’s not just a difference in the “dead space” in between keyboard sections, either – there is actually slightly less space between each key on the Steelseries keyboard. I’ve compared all the keyboards I’ve owned against the Model M and while some have had minor layout variations and most these days have the function keys much closer to the main keys, this is the first time I’ve seen keys that were actually closer together. I’m sure it’s not the only keyboard like that, but it’s the only one I’ve owned that is and it explains my typing inaccuracy on it. I’ve taken a star off my original review for that reason. It is just not a full size keyboard, even though it looks like it is. It feels cramped, and I’ve never gotten fully adjusted to it.My original review is below:—————————————-For the price, it had better be good. And it is. My score is 5 stars but consider it more like 4 1/2 rounded up. A bit closer to 5 than 4; not perfect but nearly so. I’ll explain.I’m both a typist and a gamer, but these days probably more of the former than the latter. Still, I try to find keyboards good for both purposes, and many are – heck, the old IBM Model M is still a great gaming keyboard if you don’t need n-key rollover (and to be honest, most people really don’t). But my old Motospeed keyboard, which I loved for its feel and its small footprint (as small as it gets for a full size keyboard) seemed to just wear out – it started repeating keypresses constantly, so I decided I’d just go for something new rather than try to fix it. (But I probably will fix it at some point; it’s a great keyboard too.)This is the first linear keyboard I’ve owned in many years. I usually prefer clicky keyboards and have since the days of the original IBM PC and the Model F. But I just wanted something different after owning clicky keyboards for so long, and my Motospeed was *really* clicky to the point that it did become a little grating after a few years. I’d read about the wonders of the OmniPoint keyswitches in the Apex Pro and I watched the excellent Chyrosran22 review of it on YouTube (search for that; he knows keyboards and he loves this one). I did also manage to try one out for a brief few minutes, though not long enough to really form my own opinion. But in the absence of any more obvious choice, I took the plunge and bought one.Bottom line: It is a really well built keyboard (almost zero flex) that feels *almost* as good to type on as any linear keyboard I’ve ever used in about 40 years of computing. It has double-shot keycaps so the legends won’t wear out, it’s got a really useful volume roller, and it’s got a little screen that can be used for various things, most of which are kinda dumb but I do use it for displaying current system stats – there is an app to display CPU, GPU and RAM usage. Its backlighting is pretty bright, fully RGB and has some effects that are actually kinda useful – I’m not sure what the effect I use is called, but it just lights the key you press up in white for a half-second or so before smoothly fading it back to whatever color the rest of the keyboard is backlit in. It’s actually helpful to have a little split-second feedback showing which key you just typed, just in case you make a mistake.The OnmiPoint keyswitches do feel great – very smooth – and they’re user-adjustable in terms of the actuation point. This is unique to this type of keyswitch, which is an uncommon magnetic sensor type of mechanical switch. I will say that I *feel* more accurate on this keyboard than my old Motospeed – I think the design and spacing of the keycaps on this keyboard is maybe a little more standard.So, that’s that – now I’m going to tell you about the *little* things that keep it from being perfect. Keep in mind that absolutely none of these are dealbreakers, or things other people might even necessarily think of as drawbacks. But…The cord is non-detachable and it’s quite stiff. It’s also just rubber insulated, which is fine, but kinda ugly on such an expensive keyboard. The keyboard has two USB plugs, one for the USB port on the keyboard itself (it won’t act as a hub, just a pass-through), and that USB plug is on the left side of the keyboard. That means if you want the keyboard cable on the right, which the cable management on the back of the keyboard lets you do, your mouse cable will still be on the left. I feel like this is an odd design given that most people are right-handed. A choice would be best, but if you’re going to pick a place for one USB port, put it on the right.Only the “main” keys are OmniPoint – that’s everything in the little “typewriter” cluster, that main rectangle of letters and numbers that you type the most on. The others are either Cherry MX Red or some kind of copy of them. To be honest, I’m not sure which switch I prefer! I know which I’m “supposed” to prefer but the regular Reds on the rest of the keyboard seem to have a very slightly lighter weighting. Probably my only semi-serious complaint about the keyboard in general – and this is 100% subjective, so it’s not a top-line item for this review – is that the OmniPoint switches are just a *tiny* bit heavier than I like, and probably as a consequence of that feel very, very slightly “mushy” as you reach full travel. The switches on the rest of the board, while very slightly “grittier”, are also a tiny bit lighter and do not feel mushy. All that said, I will allow that someone else could feel entirely the opposite. This is personal preference, and anyway it’s not a big difference. But there *is* a difference in the switches on different parts of the board, and it does sometimes feel a little odd as a result.After only several *days* of use, the soft-touch finish is already wearing off several of the keys. Now, you can see by this review that I type a *lot*. So it may take longer for you, and anyway the legends themselves will never wear off since they’re doubleshot. But my space bar is already looking a little ugly with one part of it already noticeably shiny. I never understand this – my Model F and Model M that are 30+ years old still look brand new, while a keyboard that’s only days old (and cost a couple hundred bucks) already has a finish that’s wearing off.Overall, though, I think I’ll be happy with this keyboard until I get tired of linear keys and want to go back to clicky. But who knows when or if that’ll happen. At the moment, I’m pleased with my purchase, even for the money. This thing does feel like an expensive keyboard.

  2. One online review I read called the Corsair K95 RGB Platinum keyboard the “Rolls Royce of gaming keyboards.” As an all-around keyboard, however, it’s not only a Rolls Royce but also a Ferrari, Aston Martin, Maserati, Bently…well, you get the picture. The K95 XT also falls under this description. One of the first things you’ll notice about either K95, are their heft and stiffness. This thing weighs a ton (for a keyboard). Both of the K95s owe their heft and rigidity to their inspired aircraft-grade anodized brushed aluminum frame, which screams: QUALITY! As a result, the K95 doesn’t flex even under the most relentless pounding as most plastic keyboards would. The next thing that pops out at you is this keyboard’s beauty. Corsair has long been known for its quality keyboards and the K95 XT doesn’t disappoint in the least. Compared to all other keyboards (regardless of price), both K95s are works of art you’ll continue to appreciate long after you’ve purchased one.I purchased a K95 in 2019 and a K95 XT in 2020. These two keyboards are nearly identical, so one may ask, “Why would you buy two nearly identical and VERY expensive keyboards?” Of course, I could answer, “Because I can,” but the very subtle improvements of the K95 XT simply won me over. Little things bothered me. I ordered my K95 with Brown switches because that was the closest choice to my preferred keyswitch, the Blues, which were unavailable on the original K95. Corsair, in my opinion, made a huge mistake not offering Blue and Green keyswitches with the original K95. They could have sold many more K95s had they done so. I ordered my K95 XT with Blue switches. In addition, I hated the cheap, hard plastic wrist rest that came with the original K95. The K95 XT’s pillow-like plush leatherette wrist rest is a HUGE improvement and brings its flagship keyboard up to the standard long ago adopted by many of the best keyboard manufacturers, all Corsair competitors.There are, of course, other subtleties that won me over to the K95 XT, but the elephant in the room was the real reason for my purchase of an XT—my K95 had a glaring malfunction: the USB disconnected continually, rendering the keyboard useless. Corsair gladly suggested I return the keyboard in exchange for a new one. I never did return the K95 because I was convinced the problem was with the iCUE software, not the keyboard. I decided to wait until Corsair fixed the software problem. I was wrong, it WAS a hardware problem. Now it’s too late to return the keyboard. My new K95 XT, thankfully, is free of this hardware problem (experienced by MANY K95 purchasers), and works flawlessly. I regret not sending my original K95 back to Corsair in exchange for a new one. It does, however, serve as a very excellent paperweight.My purchase of an XT and not another high-end keyboard like Corsair’s new K100, reveals my fondness for the original K95 design: solid, beautiful, classic, refined, stylish, but not flashy. It is still a work of art, professional and preferable to DIY mechanical keyboards. Many “in-the-know” folks say that an owner of the original K95 should stay the course rather than “upgrade” to the XT and, in large part, I agree. Unless, of course, you’re like me and can use and appreciate the subtle improvements of the XT and can afford the expense.Mechanical KeyswitchesAs a flagship keyboard, the K95 XT is, of course, a mechanical keyboard, which refers to its mechanical keyswitches. The keyswitch choice for the K95 is, unfortunately, very limited to two types: Cherry MX Speed and Cherry MX Brown. The K95 XT adds Cherry MX Blue and Cherry MX Speed Silvers. Of course, the Speeds are preferable for gaming while the Browns are meant to be a compromise between gaming and typing. The Blues are clickier versions of the Browns, a very popular keyswitch and my personal favorite, although I fell in love with the Browns. While I infrequently play video games and most of my work involves writing and general typing, the Speeds were out of the question for me. I can’t get enough (obviously) of the loud click and tactile bump the Blues and Greens provide. Many would agree with me, but just as many find the Blues and Greens to be intolerable (as do other members of the household and fellow office workers often do). The Browns are really a “silent” version of the Blues and don’t provide much of a tactile bump. Still, the Browns manage to deliver a VERY satisfying typing experience. They are crisp, precise and not all that silent.By-the-way, when referencing a Cherry MX Blue keyswitch, know that Cherry is the name of the manufacturer, a German company. MX stands for “mechanical” and Blue describes this keyswitch’s “clickyness” and tactile bump.Macro Keys and RemappingPerhaps the most useful feature of the K95s are the six macro keys running down the left side of the keyboard. Along with the iCUE software that is downloadable from the Corsair website, you can program these macro keys to use keyboard events, mouse movements, mouse clicks and the mouse wheel to issue complex commands, select menu items or type long strings of characters. Macros in each profile can be activated by a specific program associated with them, or you can manually switch between each profile with a simple key press. Although there are only six macro keys, up to three onboard profiles (five with the XT) allow you to program and use up to eighteen macros (thirty with the XT). Unfortunately, many find programming macros and profiles in iCUE to be quite difficult. The iCUE software does not present an intuitive interface and commands. For instance, there’s no way to “save” a macro or profile. Unintuitively, iCUE saves the macro or profile you create automatically, without need to issue a “save” command. Many find this “feature” disconcerting (was the macro saved or not?). The complexity and confusion of the iCUE software is due to its ability to use keyboard events, mouse movements, mouse clicks and the mouse wheel to issue complex commands and select menu items, not just keyboard events. Learning to create profiles, for some, has a long learning curve and viewing YouTube videos to learn how to create profiles is essential. The tutorial videos on the Corsair website are often narrated by speed-talkers who fly through explanations so fast, you find yourself rewinding sections and reviewing them over and over. I must say, however, that once you “get the hang of it,” iCUE is a joy to use.Some people find the location of the macro keys problematic. Some mistake the G1 key with the “ESC” key, while others mistake the G6 key with the “CTRL” key. Fortunately, I have no such problem since the macro keys are textured and color-coded. What if eighteen macro keys aren’t enough for you? The iCUE software enables you to “remap” any key to do anything you want it to do, including making keys other than the six G keys behave like macro keys. This allows you to use those otherwise almost useless “F” keys at the top of the keyboard to finally start pulling their own weight as additional macro keys. Also, often unused keys (like the Pause / Break key, the Insert key, the Scroll Lock key, etc.) can be remapped to become macro keys. This remapping capability is a delight, an efficiency booster and time saver.RGB BacklightingThe keys on the K95s are individually lit (also called, “per-key backlighting”), unlike some RGB keyboards which often use zone lighting. In zone lighting, one cannot assign a color to just one key…it has to be to a third of the keys on the keyboard or a fourth. In fact, most “RGB” keyboards utilize zone lighting, not per-key lighting, which is a premium feature. The keycap characters on both K95s are big, bold and allow plenty of backlight to shine through them, making typing in low light or no light situations a breeze. The XT has double-shot PBT keycaps which is somewhat of an improvement over the K95. Many backlit keyboards use small, skinny keycap characters and/or dim backlighting, negating the whole point of backlit keys. Such keyboards make typing in the dark a difficult proposition. The K95s have a button with a sun symbol on it which adjusts backlight brightness: Off, Dim, Medium and Bright.The K95s use true RGB L.E.D. lighting. Many keyboards tout RGB backlighting as a feature. In their case, it’s true that Red+Blue=Purple and that other combinations of Red, Green and Blue (RGB) can create other colors. Such keyboards, in reality, have only eight or ten colors available to them. However, the K95s use the entire RGB spectrum, which contains approximately 16.8 million colors. The K95s utilize “brightness” to expand the RGB spectrum. This allows the K95 to display truly amazing lighting effects such as the “Spiral Rainbow” and other effects which you can either create yourself or import into iCUE from the internet or obtain from a friend.You can also customize the keyboard with functional backlighting. For instance, I made all the alphabetic character keys shine with a white light, while the number pad keys illuminate in cyan; the ESC, Delete, Enter, Backspace, Del, keypad Num, Enter and Decimal point keys all shine in red; the Tab, Caps Lock and both Shift and Alt keys shine in blue, the G keys shine in pink, the F keys shine in cyan, etc. The F key shines in yellow (YouTube enlarge, minimize window), while the J key shines in cyan (YouTube rewind 10 seconds), the K key shines in magenta (YouTube Stop) and the L key shines in green (YouTube advance 10 seconds). This makes each grouping of keys distinct and quickly identifiable, making typing in a darkened environment much easier. My computer desk happens to be located in a dimly-lit corner and I prefer working in a darkened environment anyway, but with the K95’s bold key characters and brilliant backlighting, typing is a cinch—especially at night, when that corner gets even darker.Whether you purchase the K95 (approximately $176) or the K95 XT (approximately $230), you’ll have a premium keyboard that’s a joy to use and a great addition to your art collection. K95 users need not upgrade to the K95 XT unless they need and appreciate the K95 XT’s subtle improvements and can afford the expense. Both provide a keyboard’s basic functions and much more. Except for some subtle differences, both K95s are basically indistinguishable from each other.

  3. Ever since I got my Corsair K70 I was hooked to mechanical keyboards. I spilled a drink on it and I believe some of it might have got inside the switches, as that would explain why I get repeats on so many keys. I hoped the K95 Platinum XT would be the be-all and end-all for me, but far from it.I was unable to get back to full typing speed, to the point where I measured the keys thinking they were smaller. They felt smaller but no, they are the same size as the K70.The blue switches also felt like a very tame version of the switches I was used to on the K70. I thought I was shipped brown switches by mistake, but they are indeed blue. If you are the kind of person that get a little jolt of pleasure feeling and hearing the click of a blue switch, you may get disappointed if you owned a louder keyboard.The thing is that I could not get the keyboard to work with my A/B switch which I use to switch between keyboard and screen from my work and home setup. Whenever I switch now I have to unplug and replug the K95, even when updated with the latest firmware. The K70 handled that flawlessly.The build quality is pretty amazing on the K95 however. And the wrist rest feels fantastic. If none of the “flaws” I mentioned apply to you this is a solid purchase.I have ordered the K70 RGB MK2 and will return this one. To each his own and this one, as premium as it is, is not for me.

  4. My keyboard has been shutting off randomly since week 2-3 of using it. Now it almost shuts down randomly from once to ten times every 10 mins or can go full blaster shutoff mode and not turning on at all. I have tried every all the proper steps to fix this issue and it’s still ongoing.

  5. This keyboards best feature is the simplicity of it. No software, no rgb, and no extra macro buttons. It’s just a really well built keyboard body with reliable cherry red switches.

  6. best budget keyboard

  7. TLDR: If you don’t want to deal with pre-ordering the Wooting60HE or just really like Steelseries products, this is a really good 60% option.Pros:-Omnipoint switches feel very good-Adjustable actuation point-Finally adopted PBT keycaps for longevity-Good RGB brightness and accuracy-Pretty good stabs out of the box made better with some lubeCons:-The Wooting60HE exists…Thoughts:Rant time. Right out of the gate, this would be the perfect 60% keyboard currently, if the Wooting60HE didn’t exist. It has hotswap switches, acoustic foam, analog functionality, adjustable actuation point, RAPID TRIGGER (huge for high actuation point users), pre-lubed switches and stabs, and doesn’t require its software to be active to function fully. This board isn’t bad by any means, it’s just that the wooting is just better in my opinion. I saw steelseries’ video today comparing their “response time” with some weird rigged comparison test where they claim a 10ms advantage over the wooting. Even if that were true, which I don’t think is accurate, 10ms isn’t enough to justify choosing this over the wooting, unless you just really like Steelseries products, which is fine. But the rapid trigger functionality alone is HUGE for switches with a high actuation. If you don’t know what that is, basically at any point during the upward travel (after you’ve pressed a key), you can press down again, to register another keypress. It basically makes the actuation dynamic letting you keep that high actuation, but not require you to fully release the key to press it again. Anyway, rant/PSA over, back to the Apex.Despite everything I just said, this is still a really good keyboard. If you liked the Apex Pro/TKL, you’ll like this. I’ve found that magnetic switches are easily the smoothest ones on the market, even without lubing. They just glide, absolutely fantastic.I would comment on the responsiveness, but honestly, I really can’t imagine milliseconds making a huge difference for movement inputs in a shooter. Osu probably if that’s your thing, but starting to move in one direction or another a milisecond faster isn’t going to change your game in the slightest. A mouse, absolutely, but there’s really no keyboard input that needs that level of precision. So try not to get hung up on responsiveness in regards to keyboard claims.Something definitely worth noting is how magnetic switches and optical switches are basically immune to double presses that eventually happen to regular mechanical switches. You can rest assure that all of your key presses will be very accurate.Conclusion:Before you commit to this, I highly recommend looking into the Wooting60HE. If you don’t want to deal with pre-ordering, or just really like Steelseries products, this is still a really good keyboard. I love the switches, and am so happy they decided to finally start using PBT keycaps.

  8. I got this gift for my husband. He loved it! The only thing i didnt like is that it was shipped without a box. They just put the label on. He uses it for work and the typing is loud. But other than that he loves it!

  9. Keyboards like this are of course marketed to gamers. However, I am not a gamer. I am a writer. From my perspective, this is an excellent keyboard.The Cherry MX RGB keys are excellent for typing. I chose the Blue keys for their feel and for their clacking sound — I do not have to worry about disturbing others as I have my own workspace. (I had another keyboard mechanical Cherry Blue keys and loved it for the same reasons, although it had far fewer features than this one.) I am able to achieve a typing speed of about 85 to 90 words per minute with this keyboard if the wind is at my back.Of course, the keyboard has pretty, pretty lights. Honestly, I don’t need them. That said, I have built my own PC with advanced gaming components in order to handle music mixing. It, too, has pretty, pretty lights. Why not have a keyboard that has them too, right?Still, functionality and not esthetics is my priority. So, I set up my lighting scheme so that it highlights the home row with a gentle pulsating glow, and even alerts me when I have the caps lock key down by sending a red wave through the keyboard. I have various other lighting configurations set up on the keyboard that serve an actual function. I have to admit, it looks cool.This being my first RGB keyboard, I was puzzled that the keys weren’t as bright as the monochrome LED Cherry Blue keys I have on my prior keyboard. On this keyboard, even at its brightest setting, the key lighting doesn’t show very well in my well-lit space. Maybe if I were a gamer, I’d have a dimly lit space so that this would not be an issue. After doing some research, I learned that there are keycaps I can purchase that have translucent bases so that they pass through more light. I’ve just ordered SteelSeries PRISMCAPS, which are in a double shot pudding-style. TIP: In my research, I learned that the Corsair keyboards do not use the standard sizes of keycaps in the spacebar row. The PRISMCAPS keycaps are bundled with the right spacebar row keycaps for this keyboard.I already have an Elgato Stream Deck so the macro keys, which can optionally use the free Elgato Stream Deck software, are really not needed. That said, as long as I have them, I have set them up to launch various apps and/or websites that I frequently need when I am working. In my case, I used the Elgato software. After just a few days it was easy to get used to the escape key no longer residing on the upper left of the keyboard, but one key over, to accommodate the macro keys.The keyboard is excellent and I’m happy with it. Even so, I gave it a four-star rating rather than five. The reason is that the software is quite powerful but not especially intuitive. I was irritated that there was not a detailed reference manual to refer to. Sure, there are videos from the manufacturer to look at, and quite a few forum threads and YouTube videos that users have made. But honestly, the software has evolved quite a bit, which perhaps shows that Cosair is working to improve it; but as a result, many of the user videos and postings I found were obsolete in some material way and not very helpful. That cost me about an hour and half of time learning to use the software to customize my keyboard. My time is valuable.

  10. The wrist rest is a great addition – the older model of the keyboard was prone to rusting, so by leaning your wrists on the rest, your sweat won’t mess up the keyboard.

  11. This mini keyboard was a major change from my previous keyboard. The first major shock I had when I needed the grave/tilde key for programming, thankfully with the SteelSeries GG program I was able to program the grave/tilde key into the escape key with a modifier. In Minecraft as well some of the F3 functions needed to be mapped because there is no function row. After some getting used to I am just as fast on this keyboard as my previous one. There was a quirk I could not figure out without some googling however, if you hold the SteelSeries logo and the windows button it locks the windows button and changes it’s color to white. Doing it again will re-enable the windows button.

  12. I got the G pro K/DA keyboard and it’s going strong. I’ve had it for a year now and not one of the keycaps is wearing away, so I’m not sure if anyone who is having that problem uses products on their hands right before using it, like oils or anything similar. I recommend taking off your keycaps once in a while to clean your keyboard just like you would clean the inside of your desktop. I recommend searching for safe products to use so nothing becomes worn down. The keycaps come off easily if you want to switch them, just make sure you buy the correct sized caps for this one as many keyboards have different-sized spacebars and whatnot.For those who are interested in changing the lighting and key assignments, downloading “Logitech G Hub” will help you immensely, especially when using the gaming button on the top right. This keyboard did not connect to my Omen Gaming Hub like every other thing I use did except my Logitech mouse.Overall, it’s a great keyboard for me and I would recommend it to others. The clicky-clacky sound is fun too.

  13. I’ve had my eye on this keyboard for years, and I absolutely love it. It gives me the clicky, tactile feedback I love when working on my computer, and it matches my office! The colors are so pretty, and because I have a Razer computer as well, I can play with the settings and lighting on the keyboard, which is so much fun. I’m very happy I finally took the plunge and got this keyboard.

  14. I’ve gone thru Red dragon, Blackweb, Corsair, Steel Series and HyperX and only HyperX and Corsair came close to the build quality and but honestly they just don’t compare, I have big hands and I don’t feel like I fumble my key strokes, the keyboard itself is just slightly bigger to wear it forms and fits my hands perfectly while still keeping the small TKL Style, and honestly I’m mad I didn’t just spend the money earlier, Logitech got a fan for life now. I should have known since I use their G502 Hero.

Leave a reply

About Us
Privacy Policy

©2022 - All rights reserved.
Compare items
  • Total (0)