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Comfort Keys Pro 7.5 Key

The KP400 offers high-end performance for HMI applications that cannot do without mechanical keys in very cramped space conditions. The KP400 is the mounting compatible successor of the OP77B offering more performance and functionality and a much greater screen resolution.

Comfort Keys Pro 7.5 Key


The KP700 offers high-end performance for HMI applications that cannot do without mechanical keys. As far as the dimensions are concerned, the KP700 Comfort can replace an OP 277 using the same installation cutout, yet offering more functionality and performance.

The KP900 offers high-end performance for HMI applications that cannot do without mechanical keys. The KP900 Comfort is the mounting compatible successor of the Multi Panel MP 277 8 inch key offering 32% more display space and a higher screen resolution.

The KP1200 offers high-end performance for HMI applications that cannot do without mechanical keys. The KP1200 Comfort is the successor of the Multi Panel MP 277 10 inch Key, it offers additional display space, a higher screen resolution and higher performance.

Flexible outdoor application through extremely robust designThe new SIMATIC HMI Comfort Outdoor Panels TP700 and TP1500 offer the same convenience as the familiar standard comfort devices in combination with extreme equipment properties for flexible outdoor application

Comfort On-Screen Keyboard is an application displaying a unique virtual keyboard on the screen and allowing you use the mouse pointer to type the way you do it with the regular keyboard. Why do you particularly need Comfort On-Screen Keyboard? Comfort On-Screen Keyboard supports all characteristics of the regular keyboard (for instance, repeated keystrokes when you hold down a key) and has additional advantages: + Displaying the icons of shortcuts in Windows and popular applications. + Displaying characters actually typed in any language, which allows you to type text without a localized keyboard. + Customizing the keyboard appearance (the position, size and number of keys, the color and the skin) with the possibility to select it from a large number of available templates (without having to buy a new keyboard :-) + Color areas for fingers (if necessary) in case you learn to touch type. It is convenient because when you press a key, you can see it pressed on the on-screen keyboard! Comfort On-Screen Keyboard will help you control the process of typing without moving your eyes from the keyboard to the monitor and back all the time. It will decrease the strain on your eyes and neck and, as a result, will help you avoid headaches. Comfort On-Screen Keyboard is convenient to use as a shortcut reference for applications. Having a visual shortcut reference at hand, you will be able to use the keyboard more effectively and considerably speed up your work. It is completely compatible with Microsoft Windows Vista, XP and 2000. We are sure that you will certainly find the features that you exactly need. This software also supports the following language version:English,German

The Logitech G PRO keyboard is good for office use. While it has two ergonomic incline settings, it doesn't have a wrist rest for long and comfortable typing sessions. It provides a great typing experience, but the GX Blue clicky variant is quite loud and not the most ideal for quiet offices.

The Logitech G PRO is good for programming. It feels nice to type on, but you must like the clicky sound of blue switches, as it's fairly loud. The board is very well-built and offers full RGB backlighting. It's not the most ergonomic design, but it has two incline settings to make your typing more comfortable.

The Razer Huntsman Mini is a better gaming keyboard than the Logitech G Pro Mechanical Gaming Keyboard. The Razer is a 60% compact keyboard, and you can reprogram every key on it. However, the Logitech is a TKL keyboard with arrow keys, but you can only reprogram the function keys. The Razer is available with liner and clicky optical switches, while the Logitech is available with GX Blue Clicky and Romer-G Tactile switches.

The Corsair K70 RGB TKL is a much better gaming keyboard than the Logitech G Pro Mechanical Gaming Keyboard. The Corsair is available in two types of linear switches, while the Logitech only has proprietary clicky ones. This means that the Corsair's switches are much lighter to press for gaming but may lead to more typos. You can also set macros to any key on the Corsair, and on the Logitech it's limited to the function keys. The Corsair feels better-built because it has an aluminum plate and PBT keycaps.

The Logitech G Pro Mechanical Gaming Keyboard is a bit better than the Corsair K60 RGB PRO Low Profile. Our unit of the Logitech has GX Blue Clicky switches that provide a significantly better typing experience. They have tactile feedback, and their higher pre-travel distance results in fewer typos. The Corsair is more comfortable to type on due to its low profile, has onboard memory, and doesn't cause as much typing noise.

The Corsair K65 LUX RGB and the Logitech G Pro Mechanical Gaming Keyboard are both TKL keyboards, but the Logitech is slightly better for gaming. The Corsair comes with a wrist rest, all of its keys are macro-programmable, and it has onboard memory. However, the Logitech has two incline settings, and its Cherry MX Blue switches have a lower pre-travel distance than the Corsair's Cherry MX Red switches.

The Corsair K95 PLATINUM is a much more versatile gaming keyboard than the Logitech G Pro Mechanical Gaming Keyboard. It comes in different switches, including Speed ones, which are very quick to actuate. It also has dedicated macro keys, and an included comfortable wrist rest. On the other hand, if you don't like RGB bleeding across the board, the Logitech might be a better option.

The Logitech PRO keyboard's backlighting is superb. All keys are individually RGB back-lit and the lighting is very visible, even in bright daylight. There isn't much light bleed on the side of the keycaps, and pretty much only the legends are lit up. However, you can see the outline of some of the switches' stems through the legends, which makes the lighting a bit inconsistent on some keys. The most noticeable example is on the 'W' key, although you can't see it in the picture. Take a look at the bottom of the 'E' key and imagine that line in the middle of the 'W' key.

The Logitech G PRO keyboard has a few extra features. The hotkeys for the media keys are on the F9-F12 keys. You have programmable keys from F1 to F12, and you can even set a G-Shift command to add a second layer to those. You can either set the G-shift command on the keyboard or on a compatible Logitech mouse, which is nice. It also has an on/off button for the backlight, and you can enable a Game Mode, which prevents you from minimizing your game by accidentally pressing on the Windows keys. If you want something where you can program macros to any key, then check out the Corsair K70 RGB TKL.

The Logitech PRO keyboard features proprietary GX Blue Clicky switches. The switches are made by Kaihua, and are labeled Kailh, but were made specifically with Logitech. These switches are tactile, with a noticeable bump that requires a bit more force to get over than most mechanical keyboards. That said, it's still light and shouldn't cause fatigue over time. They're also quite loud, so they're not the most ideal for quiet office environments. The keys have a rather average pre-travel distance for gaming keyboards, but they still feel responsive. Note that there's a newer version, the Logitech G PRO X Keyboard, which has hot-swappable switches and you can get either linear, clicky, or tactile switches.

Typing quality is great. Although the board has ABS keycaps, they don't feel too cheap. They're also very stable thanks to the Cherry MX stabilizers. However, the 'Enter' key is quite unstable and rattles a bit. On the upside, the keystrokes feel responsive, and the audible click on each keypress provides amazing feedback so you know when a keystroke has been registered.

The Logitech G PRO keyboard has decent compatibility. While it's fully compatible with Windows, the scroll lock and pause keys don't work on macOS. On the other hand, all keys work on Linux, but the software is unavailable, so you can't customize it to your preference.

In general, ergonomic keyboards are designed to keep the user's arms and wrists in a near-neutral position, which means the slant angle (the lateral rotation angle for the keys in each half relative to the axis of the home row in a conventional keyboard) is approximately 10 to 12.5, the slope (the angle of the keytop surfaces starting from the front edge closer to the user towards the top of the keyboard, relative to a horizontal plane) is -7.5, and the tent or gable angle of each half (the angle of the keytops from the center of the keyboard towards its left and right edges, relative to the horizontal desk surface) is 20 to 30.[1]

As with most Microsoft keyboards, software (Microsoft IntelliType) is bundled with the keyboard for both Mac OS X and Windows, allowing users to customize the function keys and modify keys fairly extensively.

The Elite features a nonstandard layout of the six-key navigation/edit key cluster normally found above the cursor keys (Ins/Del, Home/End, and PgUp/PgDn). Another common criticism of the Elite is that the arrow keys' inverted-T layout has been changed into a cross-like layout, with left/right arrows keys side by side and up/down keys bracketing them from above and below, increasing the distance between the vertical keys. Another significant change was the keyboard's adjustable feet. While the original Microsoft Natural Keyboard had feet in the front to generate reverse tilt, the Elite and its successors have their feet in the back. The Natural Keyboard Elite was manufactured in at least two different color schemes; white with black lettering and black with white lettering. 350c69d7ab


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