PFU Happy Hacking Keyboard Professional2 白 英語配列 USBキーボード 静電容量無接点 UNIX配列 WINDOWS/MAC両対応 ホワイト PD-KB400W
キーサイズは標準のまま、キー数を必要最小限に押さえたA4半サイズの小型キーボード。UNIXユーザ向きの英語キー配列でLINUXにも最適、背面SWの切替で制御キーの割当などをカスタマイズ可能。高速データ転送が可能なUSB2.0対応HUBを新たに搭載。/小型USBキーボード、キー仕様:静電容量無接点方式/押下圧45g/ピッチ19.05mm/キー数60、サイズ:294W x 110D x 39.9H、重量:530g、USB2.0対応HUB 2ポート搭載、色:白、ケーブル着脱式
PFU Happy Hacking Keyboard Professional2 墨 英語配列 静電容量無接点 USBキーボード Nキーロールオーバー UNIX配列 WINDOWS/MAC両対応 ブラック PD-KB400B
PFU Happy Hacking Keyboard Lite2 for Mac 英語配列 USBキーボード Mac専用モデル ホワイト PD-KB200MA
FILCO Keypuller キーボードメンテナンス用キーキャップ引き抜き工具 ブラック FKP01
PFU カラーキートップセット（HHKB HYBRID Type-S／HYBRID／Classic／ Professionalシリーズ専用） PD-KB400KT01
PFU HHKB Professional BT 日本語配列/墨 PD-KB620B
|商品本体サイズ||32.58 x 15.01 x 5.41 cm||32.51 x 14.73 x 5.58 cm||32.58 x 15.39 x 5.20 cm||14.22 x 8.38 x 1.01 cm||11.40 x 8.20 x 2.69 cm||29.39 x 11.99 x 3.99 cm|
World of Warships程度のスピード感であれば特に問題は感じませんでした。(ゆっくりすぎ？)
This is an excellant keyboard for the UNIX environment with a VIM editor. It took a while to get used to the TOPRE switches. They are quite light and they connect before the bottorm of the keystroke.
I am writing in english and using google translate
The layout is amazing if you are a developer. It's solidly built, customizable with the switches on the back.
I have zero regrets buying this keyboard and recommend it if the steep price doesn't put you off. That said there
are a few drawbacks that I think are worth mentioning:
The USB ports are pretty useless for things besides a mouse. The ports are not USB3 so transfer speeds for flash drives and phones will be slow, and on windows my usb gamepad wouldn't work with this hub (but did when I used my Das Keyboard).
The official documentation is all in Japanese. This isn't an issue since people have translated it and a quick search will
yield results. The keyboard is popular outside of Japan, I don't see why they wouldn't have an English official manual.
On OSX, with the keyboard in Mac mode, I needed to install a driver from PFU for the media keys to work. The driver was in Japanese
so I had to look up instructions on how to proceed with the installation. Everything worked well though.
Finally, the bloody thing is expensive! For the price I think they should have fixed these oversights a while ago, perhaps with an updated model
with a better USB hub.
I like 55g topre switches on my Realforce more than the 45g on this how ever. Sacrifices must be made for the layout I guess.
Out of the box it was confusing to use, backspace and super didn't work. I highly suggest reading the dip switch manual. I had to enable lite mode, change delete to bs, and then swap alt and super (since I like having a big alt).
overall I'm very satisfied, and I will likely buy another one of these for use at home and work.
Ich kann jedem die Tastatur empfehlen der viel tippt und zum zocken geht`s eigentlich ganz gut aber man muss sich etwas umstellen wegen oben positionierten STRG Taste und der FN Tasten.
I'm a mechanical keyboard enthusiast- I own several keyboards with switches ranging from Cherry to Gateron to Alps, as well as some rubber dome and scissor switch keyboards that most people wouldn't quite consider mechanical. So that's where my opinions about this keyboard are coming from.
I've been hunting for the 'perfect switch' for a long time, and thought I'd found it when I bought a Vortex Poker 3 with Cherry MX Clear switches, and then again when I bought a used Dell AT101W with Black Alps switches (modified to eliminate tactility). Well, I do think I've found it again. And these are going to be hard to beat. Anyway, on to the formal review:
-The SWITCHES are unbelievable- despite what some say about them, I find them to be incomparable to Cherry or other mechanical switches, and much closer to rubber domes. For those who would scoff at such as thing, just trust me and imagine what heaven feels like. Then condense that feeling into each of your individual fingertips. That is what pressing down on this keyboard is like.
-The KEYCAPS are what you would expect from PBT caps, but with the addition of remarkably crisp and well-colored design. It's not a particularly retro-looking keyboard, in case that's what you're into (especially if you're considering the black version), but the white one is high visibility, simple and clean, and just looks cool.
-The USB PORTS on the back of the keyboard are extremely useful, but while they don't usually carry enough power to, say, run a device off of or charge a phone, they are useful for a mouse dongle, or headset dongle (that's what I use one of mine for) or possibly a flash drive.
-The NOISE that this keyboard makes is extremely muted out of the box, and doesn't 'clack' the way you might expect it would. It 'thunks' or 'thocks' rather, a sound I personally find to be infinitely more calming and relaxing. The sound is NOT like a mech board with O-Rings, but more like a Dell Quiet Key or something of that nature.
-The LITTLE FEATURES like the DIP switches, convenient switching between Mac and PC modes, and easy customization (although not as complex as the Pok3r or CODE) The default layout can be changed in many ways that I suspect everyone will want to do before using.
-After some thought, it is important to say that the *DEFAULT* LAYOUT OF THE KEYS is a bit of a problem. It's not terrible, but those of you who will be using other keyboards during your day will find the location of the Delete and Tilde keys to be absolutely infuriating. You can change the Delete into Backspace, which is great, but that doesn't change the weird row location. Most of us are used to pressing the Del key at the very corner of the board, but it has been pushed down one row, making it extremely hard to use without looking. The other key locations have been fine for me, and in some cases even more convenient (The CTRL key is in a perfect spot), but I highly urge everyone to take a close look at the keyboard layout before buying.
-The WEIGHT. I was absolutely astonished at the lightness of this product. This is NOTHING like the Pok3r, which many may compare it to due to the layout and size similarities. When I lifted it off my desk earlier today I nearly threw it, thinking I was going to be handling the heft of an aluminum base like I would with my Pok3r. My Dell AT101W from 1991 can be used as a weapon, it's so heavy. This was genuinely disappointing in my own opinion, due to two factors. One, the premium feel of the board is lost slightly, and second, because of the final Con, below. I would like to emphasize one thing, however. This board's lightness is GREAT if you are going to be consistently carrying it around, which I am assuming you are given the size. I am personally using it for work, but not carrying it around often. That's why I have it listed as a Con, and focused on the lack of premium feel.
-The PRICE. I know I bought it, but the price is just ludicrous. I can't think of many reasons to justify spending 225 bucks on a keyboard this light. For nearly a hundred dollars less, you can buy a NovaTouch with comparable switches (kind of comparable, anyway), or a Topre Type Heaven, with what some people consider better switches. And both of those keyboards are built with a heavier base. Essentially, what you're spending your money on is the following: the keycaps, which are uniquely well-made, the switches, which are not unique but expensive, and the extra little features like the DIP switch. This board should absolutely not be anywhere more than $150. Not for any reason.
A fantastic board that makes your typing experience as positive, light, and pleasant as possible, while retaining a small form factor for mobility, premium keycaps, a DIP switch for customization, USB ports for convenience, and a fantastic, high visibility color way for aesthetics. Unfortunately, none of that seems to justify the ridiculous price point, especially when the board itself feels so weightless and plasticky. If you have some extra cash and want to enhance your work typing, coding, or are just a collector, go for it at its current high price point- you won't regret it. If you are not any of those people, wait. Buy it used. Buy it on sale. But after using this keyboard, it will be very difficult to go back to an ordinary rubber dome or even a mech.
I picked the HHKB Pro 2 over the Realforce products because of two things: 1. the white color (because it has almost a retro look to it) and the layout. I should point out that I am a software developer who heavily relies on Emacs and vim, so the fact that there is a keyboard that gets rid of the dreaded "shout" key (Caps Lock) and replaces it with one of my most used keys (Control) justifies taking a closer look at it.
Since this is the most expensive keyboard I have I bought it pre-owned from a US seller, so I paid significantly less than 200 USD and arrived in 2 days. As to my experience this keyboard is as good as any keyboard I have used so far, and the 45g are light enough to be comfortable and they have a nice tactile bump. Since all of the keys except the Space bar are made out of PBT plastic, they feel very nice while typing, ABS can have that flimsy type of feeling to them. The Space bar is ABS, but it feels good and most important it does not wiggle. In a lot of keyboards you wiggle the Space bar and it feels and sounds just wrong, so yes, I love the build quality of the keyboard. It is pleasantly quiet as well (and I am using the non-silenced version)
More about the layout, as I said the layout is very good for a Unix/Linux/BSD/Mac using software developer who rarely uses the mouse, especially the left hand side. As for the right hand side, that definitely needs some time getting used to. The cursor keys, the Home and End keys are all reached by a Function key combination, which needs some adjustment time, on top of that Tilde/backquote and Pipe/backslash are in different positions, if you use them a lot, you will probably make a lot of typos in the beginning. Another useful thing I should note: I use an alternative keyboard layout, namely the Colemak layout which rearranges more frequent keys to the home row. I had worries that the HHKB layout would cause problems with that, but it works just fine as expected.
In conclusion, would I recommend this keyboard ? Yes it's a fine keyboard, especially if you are a console-and-editor user, but I have to say that I personally think the price point is too much, and I don't really agree with people who say Topre switches are so much better than Cherry MX. To me they feel like really good rubber domes, like the ones I used in the Amiga 2000 keyboard which is one of my favorite keyboards. It's a matter of preference and both MX Blue and Topre 45g work well for me. But whereas I paid roughly 100 USD for my tenkeyless Cherry MX, the HHKB costs more than twice, for me the difference is too much, 150 USD would seem like a fairer price point to me.
The compact design is fantastic and saves tons of space. They keyboard layout is fantastic with the control button replacing the capslock and the backspace button replacing the forward slash button. My only issue is that you might hit the ESC key by accident when gaming.
For the price of 200+ dollars the USB is still a 2.0 mini b and the keyboard is non programmable unless you buy a 40$ aftermarket controller. They media keys do not work on windows unless you have this controller. The keys are also slightly crooked and the grip pads under the keyboard are non existent. If the price was 120-150 I could easily overlook these issues and give it 5 stars. Price aside this is still my favorite keyboard.
So, I kept hearing about how great Topre switches were, and how awesome HHKBs were, and finally, I bit the bullet and ordered one. Literally two days later, sold the Filco. NO RAGRATS.
Since most people looking at these are probably familiar with Cherry, Gateron, or Alps switches (I guess it's possible someone without the MKB addiction may be looking at this... maybe?), if you've never used Topre, here's what I can say by way of comparison.
1) The keys feel much more uniform than any of the other switches. Every key on the board feels precisely the same. I thought every key on my Filco felt the same until I used this keyboard, though, so you may not notice this unless you have a basis of comparison.
2) The sound is very different than the other switches listed above. It's much deeper and plonkier. It's not a high pitched snapping noise. It almost sounds wooden. It's quite nice, and a lot quieter than Cherry Browns.
3) Yes, the layout is weird. Yes you will adjust. Yes, you will miss the backspace key every single time you try to hit it for three days. Yes, you will become immediately convinced that the HHKB layout makes a lot more sense.
I do still miss the arrow keys, but I'm getting better with the Fn button, and I'm realizing I didn't really ever use them that much. I would certainly consider the Japanese layout.
All in all, this keyboard is fantastic. It's the best keyboard I've ever used, and unless someone beats Topre at the switch game, I can't imagine myself changing. I definitely don't miss the feel of the Cherry switches I was using at all. My WPM has increased on 10fastfingers, and my accuracy is up.
Two thumbs up.