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How about womier k61 keyboard?


As the name implies, the Womier K61 consists of 61 hot-swappable keys. Unlike many other keyboard manufacturers, Womier does not offer buyers a choice of switch colors, as every WK61 sold comes with linear red switches. Instead, buyers can choose the body and keycap combination. There are four to choose from, and the one I purchased was the Glacier Blue color. Although the entire body is made of plastic, it does feel good when put together. The board sits firmly in place without any creaks or noticeable creases. This is important because when you're competing in such a low-budget space, unexpected quality helps boost your impression. For a $40 keyboard shipped from a Chinese factory, I was very pleased with what I received.

While this Womier keyboard comes with Linear Red switches, the board is hot-swappable and has customization potential. If you want to keep it in stock, these red switches should satisfy some mechanical keyboard enthusiasts. The WK61 exhibits a bit of hollowness behind its inputs, hence the clicking sound, but it feels very light. The sound coming from this board is not as authoritative as some of the other more annoying switch combinations. This is great for me because it means that the WK61 is versatile enough to be used not only for personal tasks like gaming but also in an office environment so as not to drive your co-workers crazy. I also like the white pudding keycaps mixed with the powder blue hue as they blend in nicely with the translucent blue housing. The caps have a frosted finish that isn't slippery or like a sacrifice on a budget. I really like the way these keycaps feel when I type.


The Womier K61 has only 61 keys, sacrificing the arrow keys for a compact layout. This means that the user will have to rely on FN combinations that you have to remember to handle certain operational functions. I'm terrible at coordinating this sort of thing, and I've always found it awkward to press the FN keys to do anything. The arrow keys, which serve as auxiliary functions for I, J, K, and L, also feel a little strange to my fingers when I hit them. Muscle memory is non-existent and never registered during my time with the WK61. When I did move my thumb from the spacebar (albeit unnaturally) to the FN key, it was easier for me to use the Backspace and Delete Assist. Other than the fact that I had trouble learning to cope with the doubled FN function, I found the typing experience on this board to be excellent. I was able to type comfortably and accurately in a variety of applications for work and leisure. I also found that the board adapted well to my gaming habits as well. It is a great soft typing experience for what I feel is a much higher price.

While there are no adjustable feet on the WK61, it offers a single angle that is high enough, thanks to the bulky rear, to allow my fingers to rest effectively on the keys. I could have chosen not to change the angle, as this is the actual angle I prefer to enter. However, some people may find it doesn't fit their wrist, so it would be nice to have the flexibility to change it. Womier does include the ability to remove the USB-C cable from the board. At this price point, it's common to see cables attached to the board. I'm glad to see that we can not only carry this keyboard more easily but also use our own coiled cables. I also like that the port taps in the center of the case. It creates a clean and aesthetically pleasing look at the top of the workspace.


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