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Cons: Should include more hardware
Other Thoughts: These rails come with M5 screws to attach to the rack, but my rack nuts are all M6 (which I think is pretty common). So I had to supply my own M6 screws. Also, the kit includes enough M4 screws only if you follow the directions... unfortunately, you need to use more screws than that if you want to properly secure the rails to the chassis and mounting brackets. Luckily, I had enough of my own M4 and M6 screws to finish the job.READ FULL REVIEW
Pros: Lots of tips. High power rating.
Cons: I have two Sony Vaios that are rated at 19.5V and up to 120W. This 'universal' charger should fit the bill, then. (120W total power, comes with Sony tip(s), and it says that the 19V tip works fine with 19.5V laptops.) However, on both laptops, the touchpad stops working properly when this adapter is plugged in. Weird.
Other Thoughts: I guess it can be handy to have one of these chargers around, but this one is definitely not as "universal" as the specs lead you to believe.READ FULL REVIEW
This review is from: Logitech G710 Plus Mechanical USB Gaming Keyboard
Pros: mechanical switches
Cons: probably doesn't work (without hassle) in linux
Other Thoughts: I was wondering if I would be able to use the macro keys in linux, i.e. whether they were managed in hardware or software, so I started doing some research. In the process, I found posts in the logitech and arch linux forums stating that plugging in this keyboard gives you a stream of '6's in linux. Some people were able to work around this, and others weren't.
Since there was no mention of this in any newegg reviews, I wanted to make sure people were warned. Sure, the description doesn't mention linux support, but when do you need to check that for a *keyboard*?
It's a fairly new product, so it's likely that newer linux kernels will resolve the issue. Logitech isn't even pretending to support anything other than Windows with this, though, so maybe not.