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Item#: N82E16823126342

Logitech Wireless All-in-One Keyboard TK820 920-005108 USB RF Wireless Slim Keyboard with Built-in Touch Pad

  • USB RF Wireless
  • Logitech
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  • newegg Keyboard with Built-In Touchpad Start typing on the keyboard and then switch to pointing, zooming and swiping on the touchpad. The keyboard and touchpad are seamlessly integrated, so switching between them is smooth and efficient. Even the angle of the all-in-one keyboard is designed to make typing and swiping better together.
  • newegg Large Touch Area with Integrated Click The large touchpad gives your fingers plenty of room to perform multi-touch gestures* like pinch, zoom or swipe. It also allows you to control your cursor more precisely. There are no external buttons. Instead, the entire touchpad surface is a button. To left-click, tap or click in the middle of the touchpad. To right click, tap or click in the lower-right corner of the touchpad. (*Logitech SetPoint software required.)
  • newegg Wireless, Space-Saving Design This all-in-one keyboard has an ultra-slim design that takes up less space on your desk. It connects wirelessly to your computer, so you don’t have to worry about cables getting in the way. The integrated touchpad allows you to navigate the cursor, click, and gesture, so you won’t need an external mouse.
  • newegg Unifying Receiver with Advanced 2.4GHz Wireless A tiny unifying receiver wirelessly connects the keyboard to your computer—just plug it in and start typing and swiping. The connection is robust and reliable, so you can place the keyboard in the most convenient position for you, and still enjoy fast data transmission with virtually no delays or dropouts.
  • newegg PerfectStroke Key System Logitech PerfectStroke key system distributes typing pressure evenly across the key surfaces. Every keystroke feels smooth and whisper-quiet—even if you strike the edge of a key.
  • newegg Incurve Keys Logitech Incurve keys match the natural profile of your fingertips. Each concave key surface has softly rounded edges to help your fingers glide across the keyboard. Typing feels fluid and comfortable, hour after hour.

Learn more about Wireless All-in-One Keyboard TK820

Quick Info

Warranty

  • Limited Warranty period (parts): 3 years
  • Limited Warranty period (labor): 3 years


Customer Reviews of Wireless All-in-One Keyboard TK820

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  • Scott S.
  • 1/16/2015 12:42:30 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 week to 1 month

4 out of 5 eggsThis is for amendment of my review

Pros: For editing purposes only:

Actually, two-finger and three-finger clicks DO register the same as two and three finger taps, provided the fingers are spread wide enough. It just has better sensitivity to multi-touch in the tapping use than the clicking use, so I had my fingers too close together to be recognized.

Cons: For editing purposes only

Other Thoughts: For editing purposes only

Did you find this review helpful? Yes No

  • Scott S.
  • 1/14/2015 11:33:56 AM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 day to 1 week

4 out of 5 eggsWell designed, well thought-out, and a little bit quirky

Pros: The weight is quite handy for what it was made to do, which is sit on your lap while you control a multimedia PC, and this is exactly how I use my laptop the majority of the time.

The software also lets you disable "dangerous" keys like CapsLock and Ins if you choose, but only the ones on their list.

The keyboard feels just like it looks, like a reasonably high quality chiclet laptop keyboard. I wouldn't want to type on it all day, every day, but for typing a few minutes at a time, or maybe even a half hour at a time, it does just fine. The keys are not flat, but slightly concave, helping to center the fingers. I wish my laptop had them.

The touchpad is a bit of a strange beast. It has two completely different methods of being clicked -- tapping, and pressing. Taps work just like the trackpad on any laptop, including two-finger taps for right-click and three-finger taps for middle-click. Multi-touch gestures work as well, and I have no problem scrolling with it. Pinching and expanding is a bit temperamental though -- if you are the type who barely moves one of the two fingers for this gesture, it won't work. Both must be moved roughly equally or it won't recognize it. (It has always been my habit to plant my thumb and pinch or expand with the index finger. That does not work on this touchpad.)

Clicks can be made anywhere on the surface, with only moderately more pressure than used to tap. If you tap too zealously, in fact, you may find yourself clicking instead, and two-finger clicks DON'T register the same (right click) as two finger taps. You'll have to learn not to tap too hard. Clicking in the lower right corner registers as a right click. Clicking anywhere else is a left click. Clicking in the dead center of the bottom is considerably stiffer than clicking anywhere else, maybe because they have some sort of fulcrum there to distinguish between left and right clicks.

Holding a finger in the click corner and dragging with another works fine, and is generally how I drag selections or relocate windows.

The balance is quite good. The trackpad, with its spring-loaded clicking, is naturally fairly heavy, but the center of gravity of the whole unit is still right smack in the middle (a bit toward the back, but dead center in the left-right axis). Someone actually paid attention to this detail and didn't sacrifice it for cost. This means that although it's heavy, it won't try to twist out of your hand in unexpected ways when you pick it up, or fall over if you lean it against something by the "wrong end" (because there is no wrong end).

Cons: It took forever for the software to install on my desktop machine, and for some reason, the installation of the Unifying Receiver driver failed repeatedly. I could not test it at all. I went a-Googlin' and found out that the "smart" installer is not so smart, and that I should go straight to the 64-bit-only installer. It still hung. It also trashed the sensitivity settings for my (also Logitech) mouse.

Later, when I tried it on the desktop again after hooking it to the laptop successfully, it just worked. *shrug*

The F-keys are switched to their secondary functions by default, but this can be overridden in the driver. You can also assign functions to each of the first six function keys if you wish, but if you assign them the role of F-keys directly this way, modifier combos do not work. That is, if you decide to leave them all in their Fn-locked state except F4, and change F4 back all by itself, it'll work fine -- as F4. It won't work as Ctrl-F4 or Alt-F4. The modifiers work fine if you switch them ALL back.

The only minor gripe I have with its form factor is that there is almost no space between the last row and the edge of the case (maybe 6-7 mm). That means if you're lying down, knees up, the keyboard sliding down into your lap can easily cause the spacebar or other bottom row keys to be pressed inadvertently. I kept pausing my Youtube video watching this way, and it took me a little while to figure out why. You may have to set it aside to prevent this, or split open a small hose and run it along the bottom.

There are no markings for Home, End, PgUp, or PgDn, but they are there as the Fn layer of the arrow keys. Why they didn't bother to silk-screen them on is beyond me. There is also no dedicated Menu key (it's Fn+Right Ctrl), which typically doesn't matter to me, but in this particular application, I use it every once in a while.

Other Thoughts: Be aware that when it is switched on, the power LED goes out after about five seconds. This does not indicate a malfunction, and the unit should be working just fine.

The keyboard portion is not bad at all, if a little bit quirky. It's quite suitable for the alternate layout types among us. The keys are easy to remove, even easier to put back on, and they didn't do anything strange like rotating the F and J scissors.

The trackpad is also kinda quirky, but quite functional once you get used to it. It's large, responsive, and handles multitouch pretty well (except for that pinch/expand thing I mentioned).

The software is a bit buggy, but if you can get it to install at all, you should be golden.

I think this would be a bit extravagant at the MSRP of around $100. The street price is closer to $75 though, which isn't unreasonable. If you can get it for considerably less than that, it's a steal.

2 out of 2 people found this review helpful. Did you? Yes No

  • CHRISTOPHER R.
  • 12/12/2014 1:16:03 PM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: 1 month to 1 year
  • Verified Owner

1 out of 5 eggsTrackpad unusable

Pros: Form factor, tactile feedback of keys is just right

Cons: Trackpad unusable

0 out of 1 people found this review helpful. Did you? Yes No

  • Adam M.
  • 6/20/2014 12:56:25 PM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: less than 1 day

4 out of 5 eggsWorks in MS-DOS...

Pros: The unifying receiver has some kind of mojo that means you don't actually have to have drivers to use this. I was able to press Fn+F2 during boot and get into the BIOS setup, and my MS-DOS computer was able to use both the keyboard and trackpad with Legacy USB Support enabled.

The keyboard doesn't illustrate it, but pgup/pgdn/home/end are there, accessible via the arrow keys while holding down the FN key.

I believe the keys are scissor switches. At any rate, they feel reasonable to type on. Much like a laptop.

Cons: The trackpad would be complete trash for gaming, but another Logitech mouse should pair with the same Unifying receiver so you could use a mouse as needed, and have extra room on your desktop when it's not needed.

I really don't like that the function keys, by default, map to those stupid "special behaviors" like volume controls and brightness, as with Apple wireless keyboards. There is probably a way to change this behavior if you install the keyboard's driver suite in Windows, but if you're using this with a non-Windows operating system (Haiku, OS/2, MS-DOS, etc etc) the default behavior may be something you have to learn to work around.

Other Thoughts: Yes, I really am using this with DOS...

1 out of 1 people found this review helpful. Did you? Yes No

  • dong w.
  • 6/5/2014 6:01:10 AM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: 1 day to 1 week
  • Verified Owner

4 out of 5 eggsgreat

Pros: keyboard feel is nice, i kind of like it more than my mechanical keyboard. The placement of the keys don't feel awkward either and i come from a full sized mechanical keyboard.

Cons: my only cons is the tracking on the touchpad. When you put it at a faster mouse speed the software uses some kind of mouse acceleration.... which is kind of annoying, So the mouse movement is not that accurate when you use it at a higher mouse speed. Oh yea and there is no backlight at all so it's kind of hard to see when you turn the lights off and looking for the media keys.

Other Thoughts: other than that it's a fine keyboard/mouse combo. I'd definitely buy it again if they made a new model which does not use acceleration for mouse movement. Having no light isn't so bad, but it's kind of understandable if you think about how much more life out of the battery you will get if there is no lighting. But then again they can add something to have the lights on for 10-20 seconds and off or have it on permanently i think that'd be cool.

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  • Melvin S.
  • 3/2/2014 11:35:05 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: less than 1 day

2 out of 5 eggsNeeds mouse buttons like the K400r

Pros: Full laptop size keyboard, and trackpad is spacious. Well built. Looks sleek if your main goal is to accessorize a media center.

Cons: 1 - 100 dollar keyboard and no drivers includes, requires you to go online to download required driver / utils (Logitech Setpoint and Unifying). Trust me you dont want to use it without these, not smooth at all plus you need Unifying to setup a 2nd mouse, etc. I'm not rural, but lack cable at home, so stuck with satellite and 1mb DSL and it was Sunday evening on the Internet, took me 15 minutes to download. In an ideal world, the mini receiver would contain a few MB of flash to store the stock drivers.
2 - Missing tactile mouse buttons are a deal breaker. I own both the TK820 and the smaller, much cheaper brother K400r, and the K400r is more usable despite its size due to its mouse buttons. The infatuation the marketing world has with "gestures" and "virtual" is beyond me. I write software for a living and sometimes code from bed and have gotten in trouble a few times with sciatica by resting a heavy laptop in my lap night after night, so I had to get a remote keyboard. Tried one night writing C# and C++ in Visual Studio with the TK820 and gave up. Ended up having to disable all of the edge gestures, and still, the lack of a tactile left and right mouse button caused me to slow way down. Mainly hold and drag, and right click are just not accurate, resulting in repeated typos, dragging stuff to the wrong place, early drops, etc. Not good.
3 - No home/end/page up/page down keys (you use function key with arrows). For techies that spend all day at a PC or laptop, switching gears to this keyboard isn't trivial unless you just want to chat.

Save your money and get the K400r.

3 out of 7 people found this review helpful. Did you? Yes No

  • marvin r.
  • 2/9/2014 7:55:55 PM
  • Tech Level: Average
  • Ownership: 1 day to 1 week

5 out of 5 eggsGreat Key Board

Pros: I needed a new Keyboard and mouse when I was looking for a replacement I found this one sure glad I looked around I sure enjoy this Keyboard Touch pad mouse combo I do have case the mouse around any more and only need to buy batteries for one unit instead mouse and keyboard.

Cons: None

Did you find this review helpful? Yes No

  • Kyle H.
  • 1/13/2014 1:52:15 AM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: 1 month to 1 year

4 out of 5 eggsGreat keyboard, with one BIG drawback

Pros: This keyboard is sleek and easy to use. It is extremely user-friendly and feels good to type on. The mouse swipe features come in really handy, (although I had to deactivate some of them, explained later) Another user reported "no dedicated mouse buttons" but this is false, as the bottom left and bottom right of the touchpad itself actuate for left and right mouse buttons, respectively, as well as double tapping anywhere on the touchpad for left-click.

Cons: This keyboard has ONE large drawback, and it would be easy to fix with a software update. Swipe functions are NOT individually programmable. Each swipe function has two states: activated or deactivated. Ideally, I would like to be able to set my own functions for swiping. For example, the "forward" and "back" swipe functions seem backwards to me, but I cannot reverse their functions; I can only either turn that swipe motion off, or just learn to live with it. That is very very annoying, and it would be extremely easy to fix, but I doubt anyone ever will. As a result, I had to turn off many of the swipe functions because of a combination of accidental swiping, (my fault) and swipe functions that didn't feel right to me.

Other Thoughts: How cool would it be to be able to set a swipe function you're otherwise not using to open an application or a folder or something? I feel like there's just so much unexplored potential here!

3 out of 5 people found this review helpful. Did you? Yes No

  • Joshua W.
  • 12/30/2013 9:30:20 AM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 day to 1 week

5 out of 5 eggsGreat keyboard for HTPC

Pros: I bought this for my daughters new HTPC setup and this fits the bill! The large touchpad is great and through the Setpoint software the sensitivity can be controlled. If you know how to use a touchpad on a laptop then you'll know left clicking is accomplished by single or double taping but what makes this touchpad better is the lower right corner is your right click so no dedicated "buttons" needed. The signal is great and has a great "feel" to it.

Cons: I had to get this some where else due to the price being cheaper at the other place.

Other Thoughts: If you know how to use a touchpad and looking for something sleek, wireless, and easy to setup then this is your keyboard.

Did you find this review helpful? Yes No

  • Casey C.
  • 12/23/2013 12:09:56 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: less than 1 day

1 out of 5 eggsHATED IT

Pros: Sleek

Cons: No dedicated mouse buttons will slow you way down

1 out of 6 people found this review helpful. Did you? Yes No

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Item#: N82E16823126342
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