Reviews

Keyboard Review: Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless

The build quality of Kensington Pro Fit Ergo wireless keyboard is decent. It’s a pretty cheap board that has a lot of flexibility but it doesn’t look like it’s going to break any minute. Keycaps are quite shaky and feel cheap. On the positive side, the palmrest is covered with a beautiful structured leather fabric and the overall construction looks similar to other ergonomic curved boards available. If you want a similar keyboard with better build quality, take a look at the Microsoft Surface ergonomic keyboard.
The ergonomics of the Kensington Pro Fit Ergo wireless keyboard are excellent. This ergonomic design has a nice curve to its board, reducing wrist pronation, which could help with wrist fatigue over time, even if we don’t test it. It also has three feet that create a negative angle, putting the wrists in a more natural typing position. The board also has a split key layout.Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless KeyboardThe typing quality offered by the Kensington Pro Fit Ergo wireless keyboard is decent. It’s not particularly different from most keyboards and doesn’t offer anything too special. The keys are quite soft due to the rubber dome switches and the keys feel slightly cheap and a bit shaky. On the bright side, you shouldn’t feel too tired typing on it when you get used to the keyboard layout.
This keyboard has excellent compatibility and is extremely versatile due to its Bluetooth connection. However, although it is fully Compatible with Windows, there are some keys that do not work depending on the operating system you are using, even if all alphanumeric keys work. On mobile devices, you’ll need to use bluetooth connection to use the keyboard.Kensington Pro Fit Ergonomic Wireless Keyboard
The Kensington Pro Fit Ergo wireless keyboard is a solid option for programmers. While its typing quality is decent, the keyboard does not support macro programming. It also lacks backlight and its overall design looks a bit cheap. On the upside, it is a very comfortable keyboard to use thanks to its ergonomic design and great rest on the wrist.Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless KeyboardKensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless Keyboard is a excellent keyboard for the office. Its design offers incredible ergonomics thanks to a curved plate, split key design and negative corner feet. It also has a very comfortable palm rest and is not too noisy for an open office, although the spacebar is noticeably strong. Unfortunately, the dish looks quite cheap due to the plastic design.
Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless Keyboard is a sub-pair gaming keyboard. Although its keys are very fast to use, the board feels fairytale and has no backlight. This keyboard is not designed for games.
The Kensington Pro Fit Ergo wireless keyboard is compatible with most mobile devices due to its Bluetooth connection, but it’s a very bulky keyboard, meaning it’s not the most portable option and may not fit the backpack due to its design. On the plus side, all alphanumeric keys work on all operating systems. photo:KensingtonKensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless KeyboardKensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless Keyboard is a great office keyboard if you’re looking for a cheap curve board with a split key design. The plate is completely plastic and does not have the most durable key caps, but offers incredible ergonomics with comfortable rest on the wrist and the ability to use your feet to create a negative angle. This wireless keyboard supports multi-device pairing with the receiver and via Bluetooth, making it very versatile, and can be used with virtually any operating system, whether it’s computers or mobile devices.Kensington Pro Fit Ergonomic Wireless Keyboard

I’m getting a USB-powered light to help see the F keys on this keyboard because of my setup — I use stands to set my laptop screen at a more comfortable height and have it a little closer, so it actually sticks out over this keyboard—as sometimes I miss going by feel, and it’s just a little bit dark with my configuration. If the keys were lighted, I wouldn’t need it, but that would increase the cost and drain the power, so I’m content to ignore it. I suspect that many people will experience the same issue.

Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless Keyboard specs:

Number of Keys 108
Interface Bluetooth, RF Wireless
Key Switch Type Membrane
Key Backlighting None
Media Controls Shared With Other Keys
Dedicated Shortcut Keys No
Onboard Profile Storage No
N-Key Rollover Support No
Passthrough Ports None
Palm Rest Integrated

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