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GMYLE Super Slim - claviers (USB, Universel, Anglais, PC/server, Mini, Droit)
Nous ne savons pas quand cet article sera de nouveau approvisionné ni s'il le sera.
- Cliquez-ici pour vous assurer de la compatibilité de ce produit avec votre modèle
- GMYLE Super Slim. Interface de l'appareil: USB
- Utilisation recommandée: Universel
- Language du clavier: Anglais. Couleur: Acier inoxydable
- Blanc. Prise en charge du système d'exploitation Windows: Windows 7 Home Basic
- Windows 7 Home Basic x64
- Windows 7 Home Premium
- Windows 7 Home Premium x64,
|Nos prix incluent l'éco-participation sur tous les produits concernés. Vous voulez recycler votre appareil électrique ou électronique gratuitement ? En savoir plus ici.
Offres spéciales et liens associés
Description du produit
Clavier, nombre de touches: 78
Convient pour: PC/server
Couleur: Acier inoxydable, Blanc
Facteur de forme du clavier: Mini
Interface de l'appareil: USB
Language du clavier: Anglais
Prise en charge du système d'exploitation Windows: Windows 7 Home Basic, Windows 7 Home Basic x64, Windows 7 Home Premium, Windows 7 Home Premium x64, Windows 7 Professional, Windows 7 Professional x64, Windows 7 Starter, Windows 7 Starter x64, Windows 7 Ultimate, Windows 7 Ultimate x64, Windows Vista Business, Windows Vista Business x64, Windows Vista Enterprise, Windows Vista Enterprise x64, Windows Vista Home Basic, Windows Vista Home Basic x64, Windows Vista Home Premium, Windows Vista Home Premium x64, Windows Vista Ultimate, Windows Vista Ultimate x64, Windows XP Home, Windows XP Home x64, Windows XP Professional, Windows XP Professional x64
Souris incluse: Non
Style de clavier: Droit
Touches Windows: Oui
Utilisation recommandée: Universel
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
Style > great. Very sleek and contemporary looking.
Performance > so-so. It has a flex/give in the middle so if you're typing quickly or pounding away you'll notice a few letters sometimes get left out because the center of the keyboard flexes down a bit. Some reviewers mentioned having this issue but I found it pretty easy to overcome. In the pic I attached you can see I use it with my laptop and extended display (both of which are touchscreens so I often forgo use of the mouse and keyboard altogether since I'm touching the screens). I purchased this extended keyboard for ergonomic/back/slouching reasons but I much prefer the performance of my laptop keyboard over this little GMYLE guy.
Features > My BIGGEST issue is the lack of that extra row of keys for Home, End, Pg Up, Pg Down (see pic of my laptop keypad). My productivity is much higher when I only have to tap my right pinky finger on the End or Home button to jump to the start or end of a row of text, etc. Without those keys you have to hit the Fn (function) key on the left with the directional keys on the lower right. This only impacts productivity though, so if you're not a mad-typist haha, it shouldn't affect usage. The other problematic feature is the blue backlighting that - at night, in a darkly lit room - tends to make the keys "blurry" and hard to see.
The keyboard is about 1/2 cm wider (width) and 1 cm shorter (depth due to the lack of battery) in comparison to Apple's wireless keyboard. The keys are sturdy and has a flat feel. However, the texture of the keys are rough in comparison to the smooth keys from Apple.
The quality of the keyboard is basically plastic as most have said previously. However, when you compare the weight, it's pretty much the same (if you ignore the fact that batteries generally tend to add extra weight).
- Overall Product Review:
Out of the box, I noticed some of the keys look lopsided. They seemed like it was put on in a hurry. However, paying the price I did ($16) in comparison to a normal keyboard ($30+), it was to be expected.
This is a decent backup (with Windows/Mac features) especially in the age of wireless keyboards. The keys are flat exactly like laptop and the iconic Apple keyboards in comparison to other USB ones where the raised keys usually feel rather bulky.
When comparing to wireless keyboards, the product is pretty compact and due to the USB feature, no charging is necessary. One of my pet peeves about wireless keyboards is the fact that charging is required and most modern keyboards lack even one mini-USB/USB port for backup charges. In this day and age, I prefer accessibility to technology rather than how far my keyboard can be from my computer. I'm not Superman with amazing eyesight, I don't need to be a mile away. As a writer and computer programmer, I do prefer being able to spend hours at my computer typing. If I run out of battery, it defeats the whole purpose of having a keyboard especially for a desktop.
One feature I like is the Caps Lock, Num Lock, and Scroll Lock buttons lighting up at the top right corner to indicate what state it is in.
The keystroke response is decent. I type over 80 words per minute, there seems to be random lags in response which depending on the person might be an annoyance. However, this isn't an overly valid complaint because no matter what type of keyboard you get (Apple, Dell, Logitech, Microsoft), you will never match up to a mechanical keyboard in terms of fast response times. If you want fast response times, you should look to buy a mechanical keyboard.
- Windows 7 Setup:
No setup required. Once you connect the USB port, you should automatically be able to start typing with the keyboard.
- Mac OS 10.9.4 Setup:
When you start up your Mac Operating System, the Keyboard Setup Assistant should automatically detect the un-identified keyboard. Default set up is the "ANSI (United States and Others)" setting which is described as the "Standard 101-key or 102-key keyboard and some other keyboards".
Your Mac commands should be the same. Alt-key should be the Alt/Option-key and Windows-key should be the Command-key, it's just swapped for the Windows Operating System format.
I tested the Fn key with the Mac calculator and you can use both the regular 1-0 number keys or put your finger on the Fn-key and use the blue number pad available.
Downside is the lack of the Eject-key where it is needed to execute some commands (like putting your computer to sleep) but there should always be alternative non-shortcut ways in doing this. The keyboard also doesn't have default display lighting, volume, and multimedia keys which may need to be done manually or set up in the System Preferences > Keyboard > Shortcuts section.
Slick white plastic on the back, flat/straight silver plastic top face, white keys, and blue mode lights. The QWERTY keys' spacing is identical to a regular keyboard, i.e. not cramped at all. Its slight rubber feet keep the keyboard from sliding. I bought one of these for my Windows computer at work, and the desk space I have gained there is very noticable.
Yeah Windows, but Mac too:
Though the product description only mentions that this is for Windows, this keyboard works just fine on a Mac as well. Note though that the numlock key isn't operational on a Mac; to get to the number key grid instead you hold down the "Fn" key while tapping on the keys with blue numbers. And if you have ever successfully used a Windows keyboard on a Mac before, you should already know that the Ctrl, Win, and Alt keys are used as the Control, Command, and Option keys on your Mac.
This is Not an Axe:
Understand that this is just *not* rugged like an Apple keyboard. Some of the wider keys have a faint crunchiness to the touch, like this little keyboard is saying, "please take it easy". This doesn't interfere with text entry - other cheap keyboards I have will stick, register too many taps, or sometimes not register any tap at all. I will be getting rid of those other keyboards and this will be my goto keyboard of choice from now on.
There are many of these keyboards advertised on Amazon that use the same photograph, but apparently they are not identical. I bought one of those from a different seller out of curiosity (did I mention that these things don't cost much?) but the mode lights (caps lock, etc) on that are green, it has a textured back, and the overall shape was visibly warped... like its plastic were left out to dry, while sitting centered on a post. That is now the keyboard for a seldom used computer. :)
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