If you are an old nerd or a junky, you probably know that in many cases, hand speed is an important factor in the overall situation of the world and the livelihood of the people. It's nice to have a device that can help you when you're in a hurry. The King's Assembly could be a flying product. It's a mouse, keyboard, and joystick all in one. You don't have to switch between mouse and keyboard.
King's Assembly is a mechanical keyboard with a red axis and laser sensors. It's a weird keyboard, because it looks a little different from a regular keyboard. Development lab Solid Art Libs claims that after studying the shape and contours of human hands, how they move and work, and the specific principles that people master and manipulate when using a mouse, keyboard, and joystick, they found a way to move a mouse without using fingers: Maintain precise control of the mouse through sensors throughout the palm of the hand. At the same time, the user can also use the free fingers for keyboard input. So they designed the keyboard into this wavy groove that fits perfectly into the palm of your hand.
The keyboard consists of just 70 keys, divided into two parts, each with 30 traditional keys, five thumb keys and one joystick. The two Pixart 9800 laser sensors for the mouse are split to the left and right, and the joystick can also act as a mouse wheel in addition to gaming functions. Whatever your dominant hand is, it can adapt. Some of these keys can be used as a one-button multi-function, and when you press a particular key, the other keys become secondary, so you can get a total of 139 keys mapped. Both keyboards are preprogrammed with the secondary key mapping, but you can still customize their mapping to suit your needs. The developers claim there is no key conflict.
Ultra high compatibility
With no extra battery and no drivers, King's Assembly is compatible with all operating systems, including Windows, Mac OSX, and Linux, which means it can be used on tablets, PCS, and even phones. The USB ports on the left and right can be used separately or in combination. In addition, King's Assembly's selection of materials is no secret. Inside each key is an original mechanical shaft from Cherry, one of the world's leading manufacturers of peripheral input keyboards.
King's Assembly has now closed its crowdfunding campaign, with an unprecedented 1,195% of its target amount raised, which is unique in the history of crowdfunding. King's Assembly is now in retail and costs $275. Is that expensive for a mechanical keyboard?