The most unusual and crazy keyboards. Part 3

Gaming keyboard with 15 buttons. As if there are three profiles, but really use only one, since when you press the joystick, the profile is automatically reset to default. The key travel is long. But there is a built-in sound card.

The Ghost keyboard is interesting for its use, or rather its overuse of minimalism. It looks standard, except for one important detail – the markings on the keys. The keyboard traditionally has no markings on the top of each key. Instead, the markings are engraved on the front of the keys.
The Ghost keyboard should trigger one of two reactions. Excitement or confusion. For some, the lack of noticeable markings can be a serious obstacle, but for others who can type without looking at the keyboard, it can be interesting.

How do you know for sure that the key you are about to press is, for example, the letter A if your finger is covering the label? For people paralyzed by the ontological consequences of Schrödinger’s cat, the Grippity1.0 BackTyping keyboard may (or may not) be a lifesaver. You hold the Grippity as if it were a game controller and then type by pressing the back of the keys.

The keyboard combines a full-size and compact Bluetooth keyboard. Most Bluetooth keyboards do not have a numeric keypad. The numeric keypad is hidden on the back of the keyboard and, if necessary, slides out on a slide.
The keyboard is available in two beautiful pastel colors – coral and blue.

This device combines a keyboard with a concave side and a touchpad with a convex side.

Why carry a keyboard with you when you can get out of your pocket and turn on this cool virtual keyboard instead? Although, it’s probably not so cool to drum your fingers on a hard surface on the keys, which are not. But it looks pretty.

Gaming keyboard with 38 buttons. There are only 5 number keys, which imposes restrictions on some games. The sound of the mechanics is loud, the cats get scared. The backlight cannot be configured, and until the drivers are installed, the backlight will not light up. There are no Russian letters.

This is a fan folding keyboard. It can be conveniently folded into a long block, unfolded and used as a keyboard, or as a fan in the heat.

Kinesis Advantage Pro Metallic USB

Wired, mechanical, 86-key ergonomic keyboard. Ergonomics redefined. The buttons are located in two pits on the right and left and part of the keyboard. You will have to get used to it and be sure to master the blind method of typing, because it will be difficult to look for buttons with your eyes.
















Kinesis Freestyle2 for PC Black USB

An ordinary keyboard, cut into exactly two equal rectangular parts, connected by a cord. In what the logic of such division is difficult to understand.

Kinesis Maxim for PC White USB + PS / 2

An ordinary keyboard that can break in half. Has an unusual appearance, but does not make sense.

This keyboard is designed for those who often switch between a desktop computer and a laptop, so that the familiar layout of the keys is maintained on any device.
The keyboard was developed with the power user community by a team of experts in the field. The result is a keyboard that is amazingly tactile and customizable in every sense. Kira not only allows you to change the commands of any keys, but also physically change the keyboard, swap the keys and even the mechanical switches underneath.
While the keys aren’t individually illuminated, the area between the keys lights up, giving you an idea of ​​where your fingers are. The Kira even comes with RGB lighting on the back.

The keyboard has round keys that are set on a machined aluminum base, in a neo-retro style. Right on the back is a USB hub with USB-A and USB-C ports, an HDMI port and two card reader slots.
It’s like the Swiss army knife of keyboards, so you never have to bend over and reach for your system unit to plug in your flash drive.


Kosmos is a desktop controller. It is designed for 3D artists, industrial designers, engineers, producers and architects. This device puts everything you need right under your hand in a large joystick. The left half of Kosmos is a dynamic display divided into four quadrants. These quadrants are almost like a dashboard in themselves.

Layer Keyboard

This keyboard combines a modular mouse, numeric keypad, and drawing input device. The bottom layer is a large touchscreen. The upper layer is formed by a letter keyboard and a numeric block, which can be swapped.