The Drop Carina is able to light up a room with its bright RGB and shiny brass plate, but its confusing remapping process is not ideal.
The Akko Mod 001 is a fantastic barebones mechanical keyboard kit that may not be the best looking, but has the potential to perform the best.
The Wooting two HE is neat and is fun to tinker with, but it is just another gaming keyboard on certain titles.
A barebones keyboard kit with a premium price, the Glorious GMMK Pro has lots of high-end features, but awful stabilizers make it a hard sell.
Epomaker’s GK108S has a lot going for it, and its low price leaves you with enough money to turn this good wireless mechanical keyboard kit into a great final product.
The Thermaltake W1 Wireless mechanical gaming keyboard offers a lot of connectivity options and Cherry MX switches, but lacks features helpful for gaming.
The Keychron Q1 75% mechanical keyboard brings premium keyboard enthusiast features, like a gasket-mounted design and open-source software, at an attainable price.
The Epomaker NT68 65% wireless mechanical keyboard has Bluetooth connectivity and impressive battery life but needs better keycaps and software.
The Dark Matter by Monoprice Collider TKL gaming keyboard offers a good typing experience, but an overreliance on bad software leaves it lagging behind the competition.
The iQunix A80 Explorer’s retro design is neat, but superior build quality and an outstanding typing experience are what make it great.
The Roccat Pyro delivers a solid gaming experience and looks cool on the desk, but rattly stabilizers, poor keycaps, outdated software and minimal macro support leave much to be desired.
The Cooler Master SK620 is a 60% form factor gaming keyboard with on-the-fly macro recording and support for both Windows and macOS.
The Royal Kludge RK84 offers a compact design with wired, Bluetooth and 2.4-Ghz connectivity, and hot-swappable key switches.