Logitech’s new MX keyboards offer a choice of blue, brown or red switches.
The Mountain Everest 60 is a compact 60-percent keyboard with a detachable numpad that can attach to either side, for work or play.
Despite enthusiast features like a gasket mount design, screw-in stabilizers and QMK/VIA support, the Keychron Q3 seems unfinished compared to the company's other releases.
The Portico75 is a good value. It sounds good, feels good, and isn’t afraid to take a few chances. Its looks are divisive but there’s a lot to enjoy.
NZXT's Function mechanical keyboards bring hot-swappable switches to the mainstream market in three sizes. They also offer lots of customization, but that gets quite expensive.
Want a gaming keyboard with programmable keys, useful software, and lag-free wireless performance? The Redragon Vishnu K596 might be the budget gaming keyboard you’re looking for.
The Mode Eighty isn’t your average tenkeyless board. The isolated top-mount and stack-mount layout feel amazing to type with, but the price is hard to swallow.
Keychron’s K8 Pro brings some enthusiast-tier features to a more subtle design, but it suffers from quality control issues.
Kono’s new switches are smooth and nice to use but lack unique character to justify their high price.
The NovelKeys NK87 - Entry Edition is a great choice if you’re willing to lube the stabilizers yourself. Long-term durability is a concern, but it’s a great onramp to the world of custom mechanical keyboards.
A full size keyboard with MSI's own custom Sonic Red switches, the MSI Vigor GK71 Sonic is targeted at gamers who want a super-light feel. However, competitors offer a better experience.
The Mammoth75 is an expensive, luxurious statement-maker. If you have the funds and a passion for mechanical keyboards, it’s an outstanding option.
Keychron’s Q2 gasket mount keyboard offers a smaller size, but mostly big improvements over the already great Q1.