The Lounge is rated Safe For Work. If you're about to post something inappropriate for a shared office environment, then don't post it. No ads, no abuse, and no programming questions. Trolling, (political, climate, religious or whatever) will result in your account being removed.
The keyboard for the Olivetti M240. The connector is a DE-9, but with a simple passive adapter it plugs right into PS/2 with no issues.
It's a membrane, but the strokes are noisy anyways. They don't require mush force to activate, but I guess that after 33 years the rubber domes aren't as stiff. It's built like a tank, with two stainless steel plates keeping the layers together, so it weighs 4 kg (almost 9 lbs). There's no way it's moving around my desk. The detachable cable renders it an easy conversion to weapon, if needed.
I have a CoolerMaster MK750 on one machine and a Corsair K70 on the other (quite similar to your K68, IIRC).
Before that, two Logitech G11's that lasted > 10 years. Technically, the one is still ok -- I killed the membrane under the shift key on the other )': Then I went full-mechanical (Cherry Red). I prefer to have the same feel for keyboard at home and work and the two I have now are so similar in feel that it will do. I'm also looking forward to at least a decade on these!
If you say that getting the money
is the most important thing
You will spend your life
completely wasting your time
You will be doing things
you don't like doing
In order to go on living
That is, to go on doing things
you don't like doing
Unicomp Ultra Classic Buckling Spring (an IBM Model M repro). Great, classic feel. Except it is still at the office, which I haven't been to since March. So for now I am stuck with a POS Dell provides for "free".
G-Skill MX Red light with blue cherry's. It's anti-spill and I changed the original caps for an engraved with transparent cover so I think these keys will have the letters disappear just a few minutes after the end of the world
Absolutely! But you know, I am not a gamer, I'm a developer. I bought it for these reasons: 1) Durability. It lasts forever. 2) The Blue Cherry's are the best for my taste. 3) The red light is soft for working. (Multi color can be a little overwhelming) and 4) Because it has 6 x 3 macro programable keys which is fantastic to avoid repetitions for folding, unfolding, build... etc, functions that usually require CTRL + xx, CTRL + yy or something like that.
I got a membrane, backlit Redragon gaming keyboard K512RGB. It is a comfortable keyboard, but I would like to better understand the backlight. It progresses across the keyboard with all the colors of the rainbow. It is pretty but doesn't appear to have a function beyond that. It didn't come with a manual. I liked it well enough that I got another for a machine in my lab.
There's .NET libraries for the Corsair, and it is supported under Linux. Still doesn't mean I have found a real use for it
I had the idea to write a VS-plugin to go from "rainbow" to "flashing red" on an exception during build. Changing the color of the keyboard was done in 15 minutes, then wasted 4 hours on the "updated" plugin system of VS and gave up
Bastard Programmer from Hell
If you can't read my code, try converting it here[^]
"If you just follow the bacon Eddy, wherever it leads you, then you won't have to think about politics." -- Some Bell.
Typing is typing muscle memory corrects for all the how hard is the key to push down and the noise keeps me awake HA HA BackLit would be nice but my biggest feature that is a deal maker is the little cushion pad at the bottom of the keyboard MINE IS a Kensington Pro Fit Wireless Comfort Desktop Set
The word SET means I get a wireless Mouse with more buttons than I know what to do with box says it is Spill Proof (I am not testing it is a 3.5 hour drive to buy a new one) I suffer from IWSWIB syndrome
I want to see what I Buy = IWSWIB Coffee Cup has always practiced NO SPILL Distancing 24 in to the left of the Keyboard $49.00 at UGH Frys Electronics