- モデル番号を入力してください これが適合するか確認：
- あなたのマウスを使用して、あなたの机の上のより多くの空き領域が、より快適である - あなたが旅行のためにパックする、これまでに簡単にあなたの手を移動する必要はありませんので、
- レーザーエッチングキーは - 彼らは脱ぎ履きすることは決してないだろうので、レーザーで焼か
Matias Tactile Pro keyboard JP for Mac クリックタイプメカニカルキーボード 日本語配列 MAC用 USB ホワイト FK302-JP
PFU Happy Hacking Keyboard Lite2 for Mac 日本語配列かな印字なし USBキーボード Mac専用モデル ホワイト PD-KB220MA
Matias mini QuietPro Keyboard US ブラック FK303QPC
Matias Tactile Pro keyboard for Mac クリックタイプメカニカルキーボード US配列 MAC用 USB ホワイト FK302
Matias Mini Tactile Pro keyboard for Mac クリックタイプメカニカルキーボードコンパクトモデル US配列 MAC用 USB ホワイト FK303
|価格||￥ 21,456||￥ 14,646||￥ 6,264||￥ 14,813||￥ 13,453||￥ 12,980|
|商品の寸法||33.53 x 3.51 x 16.51 cm||16.5 x 46 x 3.5 cm||19.4 x 12.05 x 3.86 cm||33.7 x 16.5 x 3.5 cm||16.5 x 46 x 3.5 cm||16.5 x 33.7 x 3.5 cm|
This is what I get alternating between "space" and "b"..... It not only does multiple "b's", but does not register some of the strokes.....
b b b b b b b b b b b bb bb b b bb b bbb b b b bb bb b b b b bb bb bbbb b b
BTW, after doing some research it seems this is a widespread issues with the Matias ALPS keys. Even boards not made by them, but using their keys like KBP have this issue. It is really too bad because the keyboard us a joy to type on.
Sending back for a refund.
Silicone-domed keys have warranted an inherent need to pound the hell out of any keyboard a user is typing on. This is the result of zero tactile response. We don't hear, feel, or see keys registered unless they "bottom out". This means we are pressing our fingers down, very hard, until we feel the base plate. This is really bad for your hands.
I'm not going to bother explaining switches, or their flavors or types, since others probably have already. What I will say is that this is the third mechanical keyboard I've bought, and it's also my favorite.
For background: I am a software architect, working primarily from home (the last part will be important).
I first tried the Das Pro 4(Das Keyboard 4 Professional for Mac, Soft Tactile (DASK4MACSFT)). It's about $180. I cared for this keyboard the least. The keyboard had fantastic build quality and layout. What I didn't care for was the exaggerated key travel and narrow-ish keycaps. The keys were also very rigid, without any play. I actually prefer some play in the keys as I have smaller hands, and it helps me "bend" between keys without losing my index. Personal preference only. I didn't try the "clicky" switches. There is some misinformation that DAS uses Cherry Blues for the clickies, and Brown for the quiet. They use Greetech, not Cherry.
The second I tried was the Matias Ergo Pro (Matias Ergo Pro Keyboard for Mac, Low Force Edition FK403R). It's about $206. This keyboard I actually liked a lot. The build quality is probably the highest out of all 3. The switches and keys were great. Low travel (very good for fingers) and quieter operation. What wasn't so awesome was the split. The tilts (for tenting especially) wasn't very sturdy, and would wobble as you typed. The keyboard, being two components, would also slide around willy-nilly, requiring you to adjust your position. All fixable things by the end user, but I wasn't feeling comfortable with it. Personal note: I don't type "correctly", and prefer to hit "B" with my right hand and "Y" with my left hand. Bad habits die hard, but I'm also ~120wpm so it doesn't matter in the grand scheme of tech life.
Finally this keyboard was the last one I tried. I was interested in Matias making a normal keyboard with their quiet linear switches from the above keyboard, but they said something should be out in a few months. I also looked into WASD/CODE, Topre, Corsair, Kinesis, and a couple others. I decided on the old-school Mini Tactile Pro and love it!
The build quality is decent and I have no initial qualms about anything. The keyboard is very loud though (Matias' ALPS are throwbacks to the Apple Extended, if that helps jog memory for anyone). The keys have some play in them, which I mentioned above that I prefer. I really like the option and option+shift characters etched into the keys (for the rare occasion I look at the board).
The board sounds like what you'd get if you took a sack, put a wood box in it, filled that box with bones from different animals, threw it over your shoulder, and went jogging. The nice part is you learn to tune it out very quickly. I mentioned before that I was a engineer that worked from home. If I did not work from home, I'm not quite sure what would result in a social experiment with this in a cubicle or office.
It’s nice. I wish I could have given it 4.5 stars. You can tell this is an expensive mechanical keyboard
Works perfectly with Macs right out of the box. No adjustments necessary.
It ain’t the same as my recently-injured Apple Extended Keyboard II, with actual Alps switches. My old keyboard was quieter and smoother. This one has a higher pitched click, and is ever so slightly gritty in comparison. Which isn’t to say it’s not nice typing on it, but… maybe not as nice as my old AEK II. This is probably the next best thing, though.
In the interim between putting my old AEK II out to pasture and the arrival of the Mattias, I’ve been using a Happy Hacking Keyboard Professional II, and I can see why people go gaga over the TOPRE switches. If I could have those switches with this MATTIAS layout, I’d be in heaven. But can’t quite get used to the HHK PRO II’s layout. I need actual arrow keys!
On my old AEK II, the function keys acted as function keys without having to also hit the function key, if you get what I’m saying. On this keyboard, the function keys won’t actuate their functions unless you also hit the function key. Very annoying.
Some reviews talked about these keys feeling “loose” but I’m not getting any of that. A touch gritty (especially compared to the HHK PRO II), but not loose.
To sum up and repeat #1: it’s nice. Worth the money, IMO. Unless you’re addicted to TOPRE switches. Then it’s a toss-up between out-of-the-box Mac compatibility vs. typing feel. And also noise. The HHK has a pleasant “thwock” to it, but it’s not particularly noisy. This bad boy is loud.
I can also feel my wrists/hands getting a wee bit tired. The throw and weight is slightly greater than my old AEK II board. Hopefully I’ll get used to that and beaf up my forearm muscles : )