What is the opinion of Reddit about the
NPET K10 Gaming Keyboard, LED Backlit, Spill-Resistant Design, Multimedia Keys, Quiet Silent USB Membrane Keyboard for Desktop, Computer, PC (Black)?

A total of 12 reviews of this product on Reddit.

1 point

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24th Aug 2021

This? Isn’t mechanical, seems proprietary. Sometimes membranes happen to have compatible dimensions with mechanicals’ stems, but you would need to try that yourself, possibly also modify the stems or caps to work.

3 points

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5th May 2021

Here’s the link, You have to press the LED button twice for the colours

2 points

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6th May 2021

Glad I could help, I guess. Here’s the link, if you need it, you need to press the LED button twice for the colours

2 points

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19th Mar 2020

Some offbrand off of Amazon that works great but I’m hoping to upgrade soon.

1 point

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21st Aug 2021

Title: NPET K10 Gaming Keyboard USB Wired Floating Keyboard, Quiet Ergonomic Water-Resistant Mechanical Feeling Keyboard, Ultra-Slim Rainbow LED Backlit Keyboard for Desktop, Computer, PC

Category: Electronics

Price: $14.61 (64% OFF)

Image: https://m.media-amazon.com/images/I/41l64yALfpL._SL500_.jpg

Click here to check the deal

Check DealsViking.com for more daily Amazon deals

1 point

·

9th Jul 2021

Deal link: Amazon (additional 15% off coupon on app)


Want additional discounts and coupon codes?

Download newly launched Android App – ShoppingSaga

Category-wise subreddits for Amazon Deals:

CategorySubreddit
Electronics/r/Deals_Electronics
Computers and Accessories/r/Deals_Computers
Video Games/r/Deals_VideoGames
Home Improvement/r/Deals_HomeImprovement
Clothing and Accessories/r/Deals_Apparel
Grocery/r/Deals_Grocery

Discord Server: Instant deal notifications on our Discord Server!

Amazon Canada Deals: /r/OnlineDealsCanada

Disclaimer: The deal links are affiliated. We may earn a small share on qualifying purchases. It does not affect the deal price in any way.

1 point

·

22nd Feb 2021

Deal link: Amazon


Category-wise subreddits for Amazon Deals:

Is your reddit feed getting flooded with deals for products you are not interested in? Below are our category-wise subreddits where I crosspost from the main sub.

CategorySubreddit
Electronics/r/Deals_Electronics
Computers and Accessories/r/Deals_Computers
Video Games/r/Deals_VideoGames
Home Improvement/r/Deals_HomeImprovement
Clothing and Accessories/r/Deals_Apparel
Grocery/r/Deals_Grocery

Discord Server: Instant deal notifications on our Discord Server!

Amazon Canada Deals: /r/OnlineDealsCanada

Disclaimer: The deal links are affiliated. We may earn a small share on qualifying purchases. It does not affect the deal price in any way.

1 point

·

8th Dec 2020

Deal link: Amazon

Coupon code: SWB595BP

NOTE: Are you looking for discounts on a specific product? Search for the product in our official Discord Server! We are gearing up for Black Friday and Cyber Monday! Grab the deals before anyone else! Join our Discord Server to get real-time notifications on all deals. We have category-wise Discord channels. Disclaimer: Some deal links on this sub may be affiliated

1 point

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10th Aug 2020

Sorry for taking so long to respond. School has been taking up a lot of my time but I will try my best to make this concise and as informational to what I know.

I would first like to tackle the definition of what a “Mechanical Keyboard” is because it is actually pretty vague. Because if you just take the actual name of it, it gets very confusing because technically 99% of the keyboards out there are “Mechanical” in some way. A perfect example of what I mean is with these gaming keyboards that are always apparent on Amazon whenever you search for one. Most of the community refers to that as not mechanical, since it uses a membrane to actuate the switches, yet when you compare it to something that much of the community would consider mechanical such as Topre or the very well known IBM Model M, you can see why the lines for what makes a mechanical keyboard mechanical very blurry (Both of the keyboards I mentioned are technically rubber domes, yet considered mechanical in the r/mechanicalkeyboards community.

So for this definition, I will be referring to Mechanical Keyboards as keyboards that use individual switches to close a circuit, actuating a keypress dependent on which collum and row the circuit was closed in.

Alright, with that all out of the way I think I can switch over to my favorite part about mechanical keyboards: The switches. The most common mechanical keyboard switch we see nowadays was designed back in 1984 by the German company Cherry in 1984 with the first-ever switch released being the Cherry Mx Black, more commonly known as Vintage Blacks in the community (Note that the link just leads you to a purchase page for the blacks. These are not, in fact, vintage Cherry MX Blacks, but this is just to get a reference of what they looked like).

After that, Cherry then started to generate switches such as the Blues, Greens, Reds, Browns, and Clears. These switches started the baseline for mechanical keyboards for quite a while. The differences between each switch can be seen in This chart.

Speaking of that chart I should also reference what are the differences between the switches developed by Manufactures like Cherry versus something like the “knockoffs” developed in China.

So something like the brown, when it refers to a bump, it refers to a spike in force required to travel through the switch. For something like the Cherry MX Brown, the bump for most people is not very noticeable, something like a 10-gram spike in actuation force required to travel through the switch. For a comprehensive guide to knowing which switches are tactile or not, here‘s a little guide to see how to read a graph as well as examples. Note that clicky switches are usually tactile, but not all clicky switches are tactile as well as not all tactile switches are clicky.

Okay. So now that I got tactiles out of the way and I introduced you to clicky switches, I might as well segway into them as well. Clicky switches are basically switches that produce a sound on purpose. For switches like Linears and Tactiles, they usually are not designed to be producing a sound on purpose. There are two main ways that this click is produced in a switch in the typical Cherry MX design. The older of the two is the click jacket and the newer one is what is called the clickbar. The difference between the two is how the click is produced from each switch. The click jacket has, in it’s name, a jacket that rattles inside the switch when actuated to produce a click. The clickbar has the stem of the switch rubbing against a metal bar that produces tactility and a sound.

1 point

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13th Jun 2019
1 point

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23rd Sep 2016