Pros: USB works flawless - keyboard is comfortable and well made. 3 years + with no faults.
Cons: One oversight that drives me crazy! There is no small light or indicator to tell you immediately that the Caps Lock is on! Always have to start typing before you can tell if your in Caps or not - which is a pain when putting passwords in!
Summary: For the first 370 days the keyboard was flawless. Loved the thing. Connectivity via wireless is still excellent. Ergonomics, for me, perfect. I used the wired MSFT Natural Kbd for years. Loved that one. But that took a lot of getting used to.
Summary: I have enjoyed my K350 until I upgraded to Windows 8.1. I lost the zoom in and out buttons, the window selection button, the setup key, the camera key and the ability to program any of the function keys. Set point is not compatible with and will not function on windows 8.1.
Great keyboard, small spacebar issue, but great!!!
31 July 2013
Summary: I bought two of these keyboards, one for home and one for the office. Ergonomically it is the single best keyboard I have ever used. Some of the other higher end ergonomic keyboards from Microsoft for example take a little experience to get used to, where as the Logitech K350 you can just type away...
Summary: Because there is no way to tell that your caps lock is on, I waste time and keystrokes. That's the only thing I can find wrong. Other than that, I've had it for about 2 years and never replaced the batteries. Love the layout.
Summary: Get a NZXT internal USB 2.0 extender and plug in the unifying receiver on the extender board along with a Bluetooth dongle. You'll have total periphal wireless without having ugly dongles hanging on the outside of your case.
Pros: Probably the most comfortable keyboard to type on, bar none. I've owned 5 of these through the years, including the older wire version. Everytime I use it and family comes over the ask for one. Of course being on the move constantly I usually just give them the one I'm using and just buy a new on...
Cons: It is not for gaming. As comfortable as it is, it is just not a great keyboard for gaming. If you are running Windows I do suggest picking up the G13 for gaming. However, if you want the G13 to work in Linux gaming, yes it does exist, be prepared for frustration. There are rumors it can be done, ...
Summary: I am considering switching to a Microsoft wireless split-keyboard. I had one at work for years and very much liked the that extra inch between the keys and the raised center bump. Gave me more elbow room, and offset the angle of any strains to the wrist.
Pros: Lots of options built in, perhaps more than I need. This may make the board bulkier than necessary. Basically comfortable keypad. I'm not a great typist, so it keeps up with me.
Cons: If you have wide shoulders or a lot of heft along the upper torso (read in 'big breasts') this may not be for you. My elbows squeeze into my sides. Look for a keyboard that has a separated key pad, such as Microsoft. Not yet sure how my tendonitis and carpal tunnel will react to the new form.
Summary: Works well for normal typing, either programming or writing at 60 - 70 wpm where you use 3 or less keys at a time. Typically seem to be lasting around 2 plus years at 6 to 8 hours a day at that 60 - 70 wpm. Finding rugged and comfortable kbds is difficult.
Pros: Inexpensive, work well for most typing up to 60 - 70 wpm which is my limit
Cons: Like most Logitech kbds they do not last long. But that is all relative. A 50 - 60 dollar kbd running 60 - 70 wpm for 2 or three years is a pretty good return in investment. Still it's annoying when the keys start sticking and particularly the space bar.