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Item#: N82E16823816019

Corsair CH-9000051-NA Raptor K40 Keyboard

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The Corsair Raptor K40 Keyboard is designed for performance gaming. With rubber dome keys, it offers a great key feel and the responsiveness you need when victory is essential. Game better with customizable backlighting, programmable G-keys with onboard storage, and 100% anti-ghosting circuitry. If you’re looking for a gaming keyboard for your thirst-gaming equipment, look no further.

  • newegg Customizable Backlighting Up to 16.8 million color-customizable backlighting options let you choose the color to match your system or your style.
  • newegg Programmable keys The six dedicated, programmable G-keys let you quickly access your favorite macros, presets, and key combinations, even during the most intense action.
  • newegg On-board profile storage Stores settings and profiles in the keyboard memory (up to 36KB capacity), so they work independently of software and on other PCs. Switching to a different PC to play your favorite titles couldn’t be easier.
  • newegg Easy-access multimedia controls Seven easy-access multimedia keys let you play, stop, pause, skip tracks, and adjust the volume directly from the keyboard.
  • newegg Game-optimized anti-ghosting design The full key matrix anti-ghosting with full key rollover on USB translates into accurate gameplay, even when multiple keys are pressed. Enjoy accurate input during fast play.

Learn more about Raptor K40

Quick Info


  • Limited Warranty period (parts): 2 years
  • Limited Warranty period (labor): 2 years

Customer Reviews of Raptor K40

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  • Stanley G.
  • 6/9/2014 5:04:50 PM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: 1 month to 1 year
  • Verified Owner

5 out of 5 eggsGood Product

Pros: Its a good semi-cheap keyboard. You get exactly what you pay for.

Cons: It can break easily if mishandled. I own two and lets just say it isn't childproofed. One is broke unfortunately.

Other Thoughts: Get it if you want a cool LED backlit keyboard the colors go great with most LED strobe setups.

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  • Peter K.
  • 6/7/2014 1:07:11 PM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: 1 month to 1 year
  • Verified Owner

4 out of 5 eggsIt's meh, really meeh

Pros: -Its a full sized keyboard
-adequately spaced keys and macros
-back lite to any color preference
-media controls
-decent key feel

Cons: -price, oh yeah, and price...
-doesn't have more features
-isn't mechanical
-says full key roll over, doesn't quite do it (see other thoughts, it'll be ** for those who TL;DR)

Other Thoughts: So where to begin, since owning this keyboard it has been quite the journey to say the least. When I first got this keyboard the MR, M1, M2, and M3 keys were mixed up and out of order and my macro keys didn't work. I sent it off to corsair for RMA, only get a broken/smashed keyboard from them 2 weeks later, then I had to send that one back for RMA which was pain, and very annoying. So at the end of that episode I was without this keyboard for about a month and a half from its original purchase date. Don't get me wrong corsair's customer service was there to assist me with every issue, without a problem, but it would have been better if this all never happened. At this point I kind of regret purchasing it. I also was surprised after all my problems they didn't try to compensate me at all, I didn't expect it, but with a customer with this many issues, with a new product, they could have been a bit more considerate IMO.

**Now that I've ACTUALLY had the chance to use it, when playing games I find that I have to repress a lot of keys and sometimes the keys don't work on the first press with other keys pressed, so I have to repress all my keys just to get the one I wanted initially to work, if that makes sense. So I am lead to believe that this keyboard probably doesn't have full rollover, or my keyboard is malfunctioning and I REALLY don't feel like dealing with corsair again.

The corsair software that they have you download is not the best, I'd give it 5/10, it can be problematic and sometimes buggy.

I have to agree with other reviewers, at this price point you can get a similarly equipped keyboards for about 20 dollars less, with a lot of the same functionality. If this keyboard was mechanical it would make it worth the price, if I could do it all over again, I would have spent the extra 50 or 60 dollars and bought a k70.

All and all, I've always been lead to believe that corsair is a top brand, and rightfully so, but I was very unimpressed with this product. I will buy other corsair products, but I am a very disappointed customer. However, at the time of this post I am patiently awaiting the new K95 RGB, which looks spectacular, so this keyboard will be replaced.

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  • Patrick H.
  • 3/30/2014 9:57:29 AM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 month to 1 year

3 out of 5 eggsbad at passwords

Pros: It seems to type well enough under normal circumstances.

Cons: This is an addendum to my previous review & something that spoils this keyboard for me. It does not seem able to fill out passwords or Google searches. You go to fill in a password & you look to see if it's working and then you look away and realize the keyboard has filled in two characters and then inexplicably stopped. The Corsair K40 does this repeatedly. The same for Google searches; it stops somewhere in the middle, especially if you hesitate for a second. It does this all the time and you wind up watching the screen so you don't type in characters and they don't appear on the screen.

Other Thoughts: I don't know why this keyboard does this repeatedly. It may be something to do with the anti-ghosting technology. I do know it's irritating. Maybe because this is a gaming keyboard they figured this is allowable. It's enough to make me not recommend the K40 to anybody.

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  • ARUN P.
  • 3/26/2014 9:05:20 AM
  • Tech Level: Somewhat High
  • Ownership: 1 day to 1 week
  • Verified Owner

5 out of 5 eggsAwesome keyboard

Pros: - Rubber domes - feel good
- Easy to set macros
- Easy to change backlight
- Good construction and quality

Cons: - Try to get it with a palm rest, bit high

Other Thoughts: I got this for $54, it was totally worth it !!

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  • Nathan R.
  • 3/18/2014 7:39:38 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 month to 1 year

3 out of 5 eggsCheap Knockoff of Corsair Flaghip Keyboards

Pros: * 6 Macro Keys with 3 Banks of profiles for a total of 18 possible macros.
* Dedicated multimedia keys
* Attractive design.
* raised keys allows easy cleaning.
* Different colours for WASD and Arrow keys.
* Any colour back lighting.
* Different back lighting levels and profiles.
* Decent software for configuring keyboard profiles.
* Profiles can be stored on the keyboard and are therefore transportable to any machine you connect the keyboard to.
* Claims to be a full KRO

There's a lot of decent features packed into this keyboard. I want to say more good things about this keyboard, but unfortunately the majority of what I have to say will be found in the cons section.

Cons: So I listed a bunch of features in the pros section. The list of features are all there and are what you would buy this keyboard for. That being said, let me explain how those features are quiet up to snuff.

* The macro keys are up to par with how most of the competition are implementing them. So it really isn't a selling point when you can get the same thing else where.
* I like having dedicated multimedia keys as opposed to using a function key to enable multimedia functionality. The problem with the multimedia keys here is that they sit so much lower than the rest of the keys and aren't the easiest to access. So to put them on the keyboard and then do it poorly doesn't bode well.
* It's a nice looking keyboard, from afar. Once you get up close to it, it's bottom tray looks cheap and is cheap, made of flimsy plastic.
* I like the different colour keys for WASD, but not everyone will. They don't send replacement keys for the user to decide whether they want them to be coloured differently.
* The back lighting can do pretty much any colour. It just does it quite poorly. Even in a dark room when the keyboard is set to it's brightest, it looks pretty dim and is fairly unimpressive. Back lighting doesn't have to be blindingly bright, but it should be bright enough to justify its presence, but this keyboard comes up way short in the back lighting department.
* The software is run of the mill. It works. But again does nothing to set itself apart from the competition. I've yet to see keyboard profile management software that has really impressed me. Most simply accomplish the job. Some are cumbersome. This one is some where in between and still doesn't impress. At least if you own a Corsair mouse, the software integrates between the two devices into a single interface where you can manage both your mouse and your keyboard.
* I didn't go out of my way to verify that this keyboard is NKRO (they call it full KRO with anti-ghosting). I know the first batch of Corsair mechanicals were 20KRO, which is pretty good over USB. The fact that they simply don't state NKRO explicitly and use vague marketing terms leads me to question whether it really is NKRO. Again though, I can't say for certain as I didn't test that directly. For most people it doesn't matter anyway, 6KRO is usually good enough.

That addresses the counter points to the pros, but there were even more faults.

* Rubber dome switches. For the price of this keyboard, they could mechanical switches.
* It isn't a sturdy keyboard at all. In fact it exhibits a lot of flex in the middle. Because of the thin single flat plane to which they attach the keys, it bows in the middle under weight.
* It feels and looks cheap up close.

Other Thoughts: I've been using mechanical keyboards for a couple of years now. Before that Logitech gaming keyboards like the G15 and G19 were what I used. It's pretty hard to go back to using dome membrane switches after using Mechanical keyboards for so long. So my initial impression of this keyboard was a little tainted right from the start. That is why I decided I wouldn't write or decide anything about it until used it for at least a month.

Boy am I glad that month is over.

So Corsair typically makes pretty good products. I like their company and their products and use them quite frequently. Either through quality or through their brand name recognition however, their products will often carry a bit of a premium. So they will occasionally release a product to reach a lower segment in the market hoping to reach people unwilling to spend top of the line. Usually when they do this though, they sacrifice quite a bit and still charge too much because it's branded Corsair. And that is what I feel they did here.

When they first released keyboard, they were partial mechanical keyboards. They looked great, were popular and performed well. And despite being only partially mechanical, people praised them and they seemed to sell well. The 2nd generation was even better. Gone was the odd use of occasional membrane switches, replaced by 100% mechanical switches. These were the models to own, and for anyone who waited to purchase these, they would be quite satisfied.

This keyboard is trying to capitalize on the success of both the first and second line of Corsair mechanicals. It looks very similar overall with it's raised key design and open tray. The problem is that it's not at all in the same league in terms of build quality. I don't think I've ever seen a keyboard exhibit so much flex in it's design. It's simply made cheap. And unlike the Corsair mechanicals, it doesn't feel sturdy. The back lighting between them is also night and day. Sure the mechanicals only do one colour, but at least you can see the light. In a lit room, you can barely tell this keyboard has back lighting.

This keyboard simply exists to serve one purpose, to let people who want a K70 buy something cheaper and make them think they are getting something similar. I'm here to say you are not.

At the price of $80 also, it's simply overpriced for what you get. After using it for awhile, I guessed it was a $50 keyboard at most. Imagine my reaction to find out what they wanted for it.

And after a month of using it, it doesn't do enough good stuff mentioning because it doesn't do anything special in terms of how it feels to type on it. I've used $20 keyboards that fell similar when I type on them.

I simply can't recommend a good reason to buy this keyboard. I often see sales where mechanical back lit keyboards fall into the same price range. And if you don't want a mechanical keyboard and would rather save the money, you can find keyboard for $20 less with similar features.

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

  • Nathan E.
  • 3/18/2014 5:14:29 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 week to 1 month

4 out of 5 eggsGreat Keyboard, Decent Software

Pros: I think the high point of this keyboard for me is the illumination. Out of the box the keyboard is Red in color until you download the Corsair software from their website. I mention that, because there is no CD included so the functionality is limited out of the box. I personally don't have a problem with not getting a CD, because I always advocate downloading the newest software / firmware for a product during the initial installation. I never use the included CD. Note: The media keys (Play, Rewind, Fast Forward, etc) work without needing to install software.

The software is easy to install and relatively intuitive. There are three sliders, one for each of the primary colors (red, green, blue). The sliders cover a range of 0 - 255. If you don't want to use the sliders, there are also colored squares you can use and even a color palette like you would find in MS Paint.

Other aspects of the software include the ability to assign keys, create macros and load profiles.

The keyboard itself seems sturdy and features and Exposed Key design which, as the name implies, exposes the posts as opposed to embedding them in the base of the keyboard. This makes things a little different ergonomically and took a little getting used to for me. At first I wasn't sure how it would feel after an extended period of typing, but after a few minutes, my hands got used to the new position. The great part of this design, is that it makes the keyboard incredibly easy to clean as there is nowhere for debris to be caught.

The arrow keys and the WASD keys are colored Silver to distinguish them from the other keys, which gives the keyboard an aggressive look. There are six G keys on the left side, all of which are programmable. Combining that with the M1 M2 & M3 keys gives you a total of 18 programmable combinations. 6 keys for each of the 3 profiles. Macros can be recorded using the software, or on the fly using the MR key on the keyboard. There is also a Lock key, which disables both of the Windows keys on the keyboard.

Cons: My biggest complaint, is the way the software handles color changes. The problem I have with the software is that when you move the slider, you have to let go of the slider for the color change to be reflected on the keyboard. The color does not change in real time as you drag the slider left and right. I think this is a huge oversight on the part of Corsair.

The other thing that really turns me off about the software is the inability to edit a macro. Miss one keystroke, fat finger an extra key and you're back to the drawing board.

The only think I don't like about the actual hardware, is that I find the legs of the keyboard to be way too short. I prefer my keyboard at more of an angle than the legs can provide. They offer a very minimal height change, making me wonder why they were even included.

These three things will cost Corsair 1 Egg.

Other Thoughts: I really like this keyboard after some seat time and find the keys to be responsive, bright and sturdy. Most of my cons surround the software, which should be an easy fix if Corsair puts their ears to the ground and responds to community feedback.

If you're looking for a well designed gaming keyboard with decent software and awesome illumination, this is the keyboard for you.

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  • Patrick H.
  • 2/9/2014 12:22:32 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 week to 1 month

4 out of 5 eggsGood but with irritations

Pros: This is my first ‘gaming’ keyboard. I guess I’m not hard core enough to spend $100 on one of those Cherry XXX whatever color mechanical switch keyboards. I have an old IBM keyboard that I’ve used faithfully for the last 6 years and it shows no signs of giving up the ghost. So when the Corsair K40 showed up I wasn’t sure what to expect.
This is a wired USB keyboard and does not have the comforting mass of my old IBM. Plus it’s a strange design that can best be described as ‘plasticky’. That really isn’t fair because all the keyboards I’ve ever owned have been plastic but this one seems more so because of the design. The area of the keyboard where the keys are is recessed and all the keys sit up in the air on pedestals. The keyboard is primarily black although the ‘WASD’ & the arrow keys are silver. There is also a raised silver area on the top that holds the macro controls, a lighted button for turning off the ‘Windows’ key, the backlight switch and some media keys. There are also 3 bright white LEDs for the ‘Caps’, ‘Num’ and ‘Scroll’ locks. It has that ‘gamer’ look to it and to be fair it isn’t bad looking. One might call it ‘all business’ and even ‘intimidating’.
You plug the keyboard in and the keys glow red. My first reaction is to look for the control to change the color as advertised but I’m surprised to find there is none. This is handled by the software. Another surprise is that there is no software disk included. You have to go on the Internet and download it. It does include a firmware update so I suppose that’s why it was handled this way. The software installation went fine and so did the firmware update. Then you can change the backlight color to any hue you can imagine. Personally I like the slime green myself. There is a button on the keyboard to turn off the backlight or adjust it through 3 intensities. There are also controls in the software to cycle the colors slowly or pulse the color you have selected. This is good fun for a few hours or maybe days but finally I just set my slime green color and left it.
I’m not an RTS player so I have little use for the macro keys. I did assign a few keystrokes from Mass Effect 3 and the macros worked as advertised but there is apparently so much more this keyboard can do. There are 6 ‘G’ keys that can each be assigned a key press combination on each of 3 macro buttons for a total of 18 possible combinations but there are delay options and profiles. I almost want to try World of Warcraft of one of those games just to make use of these.
Of course the elephant in the room is that this is a membrane keyboard and no ‘real’ gamer worth his mouse would be caught dead with a membrane keyboard. I don’t know about this. The K40 works just fine as I’m concerned if you stick to gaming. The keys are sort of vaguely mushy but they have a decent keystroke and do make enough noise so you know you’ve hit them. I haven’t used the K40 long enough to venture a guess as to the

Cons: I can’t get beyond the initial impression of this keyboard as being cheap and plasticky. It’s light and moves around when in use if you extend the 2 plastic ‘standoffs’ on the bottom. When you don’t have the standoffs extended there are 4 rubber feet on the bottom that keeps it pretty much in place. When general typing the silver ‘WASD’ keys are distracting. And one really irritating thing is that this keyboard doesn’t seem to like typing entries into Google. It will miss keystrokes and unless you watch the monitor you will type a long entry and find it stopped back at the second character. This is a characteristic of this keyboard because none of my other ones do it. Finally it’s not really suited to long bouts of general typing. You have to hold your hands up and it gets tiring quickly.

Other Thoughts: Love the variable backlighting although the options are nothing but gimmicks that will wear thin quickly. It does what it advertises as far as gaming goes although it is expensive for a membrane keyboard. Don’t buy it for writing the great American novel or you’ll wear your wrists out. With that said a lot of the features on this keyboard are lost on me because I’ll never use the macro keys and I suspect that is a lot of the reason people will buy this. Plus there’s that gamers cachet that putting this keyboard on your desk brings. You just look like a serious gamer. Add some Cheetos dust and the picture will be complete. It’s well built, definitely not cheap or shoddy. So… if you pretty much play first person shooters then there’s no reason to buy this. But RTS fans that can make use of the extensive macro features should probably be well pleased.

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  • Michael E.
  • 2/4/2014 12:10:01 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 week to 1 month

5 out of 5 eggsGreat Combo Gaming / Everyday Keyboard

Pros: One of the many great things about playing games on a PC as opposed to a console is that the PC is still a PC when you need it to be. That means you can easily browse the web, write emails, or do something productive (like write this review) on the same device that you do your gaming on. As this review might suggest, a gaming keyboard is a keyboard made for gaming. But since PCs also have other non gaming responsibilities, I think a gaming keyboard must also function well as a productivity keyboard. I am writing this review based on the needs of a casual gamer and everyday PC user.

Installation was a snap. The keyboard was immediately recognized by Windows upon insertion to one of the USB ports on the back of my case. Please note that the instructions specify that this keyboard must be plugged into a full power USB port capable of 500mA. This means that some USB ports on USB hubs might not be able to support this keyboard due to lack of power.

The keyboard will work with the stock Windows drivers, but in order to access the additional features of this keyboard such as changing the color of the backlit keys or to program the programmable buttons, you must install Corsair’s dedicated software.

When downloading the Corsair software, there I also a utility to update the firmware of the keyboard. To my surprise, the stock firmware was v1.0, and the latest version was v1.4, so I let the flashing process begin. I’ve flashed many different devices with new firmware in my life, but this is the first time I have ever done it on a keyboard!

As an everyday keyboard, this thing is great. The “action” on the keys feels very nice. Definitely better than your regular run-of-the-mill keyboard. The keys are relatively quiet, have a smooth motion, and are neither too loose or too tight. Corsair calls these keys “rubber dome” keys, which I assume is something underneath the keys. Whatever the case, I like the feel of this keyboard while typing.

The quality of the keyboard seems pretty good too. The entire keyboard is plastic, but it doesn’t creak or groan when you lift it, and while I would never describe this keyboard as heavy, it has enough weight to not slide around on your desk while using it. This would definitely be a big plus during rigorous gaming sessions to not have a keyboard sliding around your desk.

The keyboard can be angled upwards like pretty much every other keyboard out there, but this is the only ergonomic feature of this keyboard. If you are at risk of carpal tunnel, you would not want to use a keyboard like this for long typing sessions.

Along the left side of the keyboard are 6 extra buttons labeled G1 – G6 that are programmable using Corsair’s dedicated software. You can map key presses, or some system functions like “Run”, “Explorer” or even launch an app (like the calc.exe). This makes these buttons useful not only in games, but during normal every day functions too.

Cons: None.

Other Thoughts: Although there are 6 “G” buttons on the side, there are three different “groups” of buttons that can be switched using the M1, M2, and M3 buttons at the top of the keyboard, giving you a total of 18 total programmable buttons.

Next to the M1, M2, and M3 buttons is a “Windows Lock” button. I actually had to read about this feature on Corsairs site because its not immediately obvious what it does, but when this button is pressed, the two “Windows symbol” keys on either side of the spacebar become disabled. This is extremely useful in full screen games where accidentally pressing this game takes you back to Windows. With this feature, these buttons are disabled, thus eliminating the possibility of accidentally jumping back to the desktop. In the upper right corner of the keyboard above the numeric keypad are media buttons for mute, volume up, and down. These work as expected like on any other keyboard. No surprises here. To the left of the media buttons is a brightness button that changes the backlit key brightness from off, low, media, and high. This can also be changed through software, but it’s a nice touch to be able to quickly turn off the backlight from the keyboard itself.

Probably my favorite feature of this keyboard are the backlit keys. This is actually a nicer feature than you might realize, especially if you use your computer at night, or even in a poorly lit room. By default, the keys light up white, but the colors can be changed using Corsair’s dedicated software. The software has several presets for colors like red, blue, green, orange, purple, etc, but there are sliders that you can use to adjust the color and brightness up to 16.8 million different colors. If you really want to impress your friends, theres even a setting to cycle between multiple colors or cause the colors to “pulsate” while the keyboard is idle. This is a completely frivolous feature, but it does look cool and does provide a level of functionality during night time typing.

One last design detail of the keyboard is that on this keyboard, the keys are “elevated” above a plastic panel beneath the keys. This is hard to describe, you’ll just have to see a picture to know what I mean, but this design allows you to see underneath the keys, unlike a typical keyboard in which the keys are recessed beneath an upper plastic bezel. This means that cleaning this keyboard would be extremely easy if you are in the habit of eating in front of your computer and you need to occasionally clean out some crumbs (or eyelashes) from inside the keyboard.

This is a pretty nice keyboard. Like I mentioned before, I am not a hard core gamer, so I don’t know what additional features a gamer might need, but based on the casual needs that I would have, this keyboard fits the bill well, but more importantly it has a nice design and it works just as well as an everyday keyboard as it does for gaming.

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  • Nicholas T.
  • 2/3/2014 5:03:14 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 week to 1 month

5 out of 5 eggs

Pros: The keys and buttons have a great feel to them, and the keyboard in general seems very well put together. The colors are bright and vibrant, and it's easy to change them to whatever you want using Corsair's software. Corsair's software is pretty easy to use, and this keyboard has the extra features most people will want without bloating the layout: macro keys, volume control, media control, and a Windows-key-disabler.

Cons: While it's not a mechanical keyboard, the keys are pretty loud. Very noticeable in an MMO when you're pressing the same few buttons over and over, and you can hear normal typing on it from the next room over. It wasn't bad enough to dock an egg , but coming from my old keyboard the increase in volume was very noticeable.

Other Thoughts: It took a bit getting used to the fact that the keys are raised so far up from the board itself, there's a deep gap between the arrow keys and the delete/end/pgdwn buttons. I keep finding myself getting my fingers stuck under the keys when I'm trying to hit delete or end without looking, on most keyboards you can just slide your fingers onto the keys. On the plus side, it will be easier to clean as the gap between keys goes onto the flat board so debris will slide out instead of getting stuck.

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  • robert t.
  • 2/2/2014 8:55:52 PM
  • Tech Level: High
  • Ownership: 1 week to 1 month

5 out of 5 eggsCorsair Rapter K40 KeyBoard

Pros: Well to start this board is amazing.and comfortable for that gamer in the family. I really like the feel of this keyboard. the keys are nice and solid just feels grate. i have gamed for the last two weeks with this board. and haven't had one issue. I love the LED back lighting and the way you can set to change. you can set it to pulse or cycle. in any color know to man. lol and you can change the brightness level to how ever you like it. and I have set some of the G programmable keys up to my games .works great this board is a breeze to set up. it will auto program within windows. but to adjust you key colors and programmable keys you will need to download the K40 Keyboard soft ware from corsair. and the Multimedia keys for your volume and media player buttons set up right in windows. and the usb cord is about six feet to eight feet long plenty long enough.

Cons: well for the price really cant gripe. but would be nice to get a palm wrest with it. like the one that comes with the K90. but still really comfortable

Other Thoughts: if your a gamer take from me its well worth the money. Great board :)

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