The 7 Best Wireless Keyboards - Spring 2021 Reviews

Updated
Best Wireless Keyboards
121 Keyboards Tested
  • Store-bought keyboards; no cherry-picked units
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Wireless technologies have greatly improved over the past few years, and we're even starting to see wireless gaming keyboards. They can help reduce your desk's clutter by getting rid of the cable, which gives off a much cleaner look. However, there are a lot of different types of keyboards, whether they're for the office or playing games.

We've tested over 120 keyboards; here are our recommendations for the best wireless keyboards. Also, check out our recommendations for the best keyboards and the best mechanical keyboards, and if you're looking for a more gaming-oriented board, here are our recommendations for the best gaming keyboards.


  1. Best Wireless Mechanical Keyboard: Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro

    9.1
    Gaming
    6.0
    Mobile/Tablet
    7.8
    Office
    8.5
    Programming
    7.7
    Entertainment / HTPC
    Connectivity Wireless
    Size
    Full-size (100%)
    Mechanical
    Yes

    The best wireless mechanical keyboard we've tested is the Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro. It has a sturdy-feeling plastic body and an aluminum faceplate that exhibits very little flex. There's also an included wrist rest and multiple incline settings, so you're unlikely to experience any fatigue, even when using it for long periods.

    It connects wirelessly with a USB receiver or over Bluetooth, and you can pair up to three devices wirelessly. However, you can also use it in wired mode with the included USB-C charging cable. It has full RGB backlighting with individually-lit keys, extremely low latency, a volume wheel, and dedicated media keys. You can program macros to any key either directly on the keyboard or with the companion software. The unit we tested has clicky Razer Green switches that require only moderate force to operate, have short pre-travel distance, and provide great typing quality overall. If you'd prefer quieter switches without tactile feedback, it's also available with linear Razer Yellow switches.

    Unfortunately, this keyboard takes up a lot of space, especially with the wrist rest attached, and the companion software isn't compatible with macOS. Despite this, it's an extremely versatile keyboard with excellent overall performance, and it's the best wireless mechanical keyboard we've tested.

    See our review

  2. Compact Alternative: Obinslab Anne Pro 2

    Connectivity Wireless
    Size
    Compact (60%)
    Mechanical
    Yes

    If you're interested in a smaller alternative, check out the Obinslab Anne Pro 2. Its ergonomics aren't quite as good, and it lacks some of the extra features of the Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro, but it has a smaller compact 60% size and is available with a wider range of switch types. While it's substantially lighter and only made of plastic, it feels very sturdy and well-built. You can connect it wired with the included USB-C charging cable or wirelessly via Bluetooth, and you can wirelessly pair it with up to four devices. It has full RGB backlighting, all its keys are macro-programmable, and it's available with a variety of Gateron, Cherry MX, and Kailh switches. Unfortunately, it doesn't have a wrist rest or multiple incline settings, and it lacks arrow keys, which may be a concern for some people.

    If you'd like a mechanical keyboard with better ergonomics and extra features, go with the Razer, but if you want a smaller, compact keyboard that's available with a wider range of switch types, get the Obinslab.

    See our review

  3. Best Wireless Office Keyboard: Logitech MX Keys

    8.0
    Gaming
    7.0
    Mobile/Tablet
    7.8
    Office
    7.8
    Programming
    6.9
    Entertainment / HTPC
    Connectivity Wireless
    Size
    Full-size (100%)
    Mechanical
    No

    The Logitech MX Keys is the best wireless keyboard for office use that we've tested. This full-sized model has a fairly small footprint since it has very thin borders, giving you more space for other office supplies on your desk. Its frame is made of metal, and the keys are made of dense, good-quality plastic, making the keyboard feel quite sturdy overall.

    It offers a great typing experience and shouldn't cause fatigue over time. It uses scissor switches that feel light and responsive, and the keys have a small indentation to help you type faster and with fewer typos. You can connect it via Bluetooth or with its USB receiver and pair it with up to three devices at the same time. It also has white backlighting that makes it easier to work in a dark environment.

    Unfortunately, its ergonomics are only decent, as it's a straight keyboard with no incline settings and no wrist rest. Also, the Logitech Options software is somewhat disappointing in terms of customization options, though it's likely good enough for most daily or office uses. All in all, this is a very good option for the office, and it's one of the best keyboards for writers that we've tested.

    See our review

  4. Ergonomic Alternative: Logitech ERGO K860 Wireless Split Keyboard

    Connectivity Wireless
    Size
    Full-size (100%)
    Mechanical
    No

    If you prefer a more ergonomic model for office work, check out the Logitech ERGO K860 Wireless Split Keyboard. It’s not as versatile as the Logitech MX Keys, and it doesn't have any backlighting, but it has a curved design and a wrist rest, resulting in outstanding ergonomics. It uses tactile scissor switches with a noticeable bump before actuation and offers excellent typing quality once you get used to its particular shape and split-key layout. Unfortunately, there isn't any onboard memory to save your settings, and you can't macro-program any key, but it's possible to customize some of them with a list of preset commands.

    If you want a very good and versatile office keyboard, choose the MX Keys, but if you want an ergonomic model, then the ERGO K860 is an amazing choice for office use.

    See our review

  5. Best Wireless Keyboard For Mobile Devices: Logitech K380

    6.4
    Gaming
    8.8
    Mobile/Tablet
    7.8
    Office
    6.5
    Programming
    5.3
    Entertainment / HTPC
    Connectivity Wireless
    Size
    Compact (65%)
    Mechanical
    No

    The best wireless keyboard for mobile devices that we’ve tested is the Logitech K380. It’s an excellent portable keyboard that you can use with almost any device that has a Bluetooth connection, and it's quiet enough for any kind of environment. Its 65% compact design makes it very lightweight, and it's small enough to fit into most bags, so it’s quite easy to carry it around with you.

    It has good typing quality, with stable keys and a low profile that makes it comfortable to type on for long periods. It has scissor switches with a noticeable tactile bump, though the keys still feel light and responsive. You can connect it with up to three devices simultaneously and easily switch between them with the F1-F3 keys. There are also media hotkeys, and you can reprogram a few function keys to a list of preset functions within the companion software.

    Unfortunately, there aren’t too many customization options available, and there isn't any backlighting, so it's not ideal to use in a dark room. Also, the build quality is only decent, as it’s made of plastic and has some flex to it, but it still feels solid enough for regular use. All in all, if you are looking for a compact wireless keyboard to pair with a mobile or a tablet, the Logitech is an excellent choice and also one of the best keyboards that we've tested.

    See our review

  6. Best Wireless Keyboard For TV: Corsair K83 Wireless Entertainment Keyboard

    8.2
    Mixed usage
    9.0
    Gaming
    8.1
    Mobile/Tablet
    7.5
    Office
    8.4
    Programming
    Connectivity Wireless
    Size
    TenKeyLess (80%)
    Mechanical
    No

    The best Bluetooth keyboard for TV usage that we’ve tested is the Corsair K83 Wireless Entertainment Keyboard. It’s designed to be used with a smart TV and has a ton of extra features to this effect, like a built-in trackpad, a joystick, and L/R mouse click buttons directly on the board. It also feels very well-built as it’s made with a mix of metal and dense plastic that gives it a rather premium look.

    It has good typing quality, with scissor switches that feel light, though maybe a bit mushier than other keyboards. It also has customizable white backlighting, which is great for when you want to watch TV in a dark room. You can connect it with three different devices at the same time, and it's easy to switch between them. Plus, it’s fully compatible with both Windows and macOS, and all the main typing keys work on iOS and iPadOS. The keyboard is small and lightweight, so you should be able to use it comfortably while sitting on a couch.

    Unfortunately, the ergonomics are only decent, as it’s a straight board with no incline settings and no wrist rest, but at least it has a flat, low profile design, so typing on it shouldn't cause fatigue. Also, the spacebar of our unit has a small squeak when being pressed, as if air was being pushed out, but your experience may vary. All in all, if you are looking for a wireless keyboard to use with your TV, this is a great choice.

    See our review

  7. Best Budget Wireless Keyboard: Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless Keyboard

    7.0
    Mixed usage
    5.9
    Gaming
    7.0
    Mobile/Tablet
    8.3
    Office
    6.1
    Programming
    Connectivity Wireless
    Size
    Full-size (100%)
    Mechanical
    No

    The best wireless keyboard we've tested in the budget category is the Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless Keyboard. This full-sized model has a split-key layout with a fixed wrist rest and feet that create a negative incline. Its build quality is decent enough and is comparable to other curved boards we've tested. You can pair it wirelessly with two devices via Bluetooth or with its USB receiver.

    The rubber dome switches it uses require some force to get over the tactile bump, but otherwise, they feel fairly light to type on. They also have a short pre-travel distance, which results in a responsive feel. While the layout of the keys might take some time to get used to, you shouldn't feel too much fatigue when typing for long periods. The keyboard is very quiet, so it shouldn't bother people around you even if you're in a noise-sensitive environment.

    Unfortunately, it doesn't have any companion software, so you can't really customize the keyboard. Also, the keys feel fairly mushy and wobbly, and the board has a lot of flex to it. There's no backlighting, so it's not ideal to use in darker environments. Nevertheless, this is a great wireless keyboard if you're on a budget, and it's one of the best ergonomic keyboards we've tested.

    See our review

Notable Mentions

  • Corsair K63 Wireless Mechanical Gaming Keyboard: The Corsair K63 Wireless Mechanical Gaming Keyboard is a good overall gaming model but doesn't have full RGB backlighting like the Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro. See our review
  • Razer Pro Type: The Razer Pro Type is a good alternative to the Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro if you want something wireless and cheaper, but it doesn't come with a wrist rest. See our review
  • Logitech G915 LIGHTSPEED: The Logitech G915 LIGHTSPEED is an outstanding gaming keyboard if you prefer low-profile switches, but the Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro comes with a detachable wrist rest, and all of its keys are macro-programmable. See our review
  • Keychron K4: The Keychron K4 is a good mechanical keyboard available in a variety of switches, but it doesn't have any customization software like the Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro. See our review
  • Apple Magic Keyboard: The Apple Magic Keyboard is a great option if you're looking to complete your Apple setup, but it isn't as versatile as the Logitech MX Keys. See our review
  • Logitech K780: The Logitech K780 is a good office keyboard with multi-device pairing, but it's too heavy to be carried around like the Logitech K380. See our review
  • Microsoft Surface Ergonomic Keyboard: The Microsoft Surface Ergonomic Keyboard is similar to the Kensington Pro Fit Ergo Wireless Keyboard, but it doesn't have multi-device pairing, and it's costly. See our review
  • Keychron K3: The Keychron K3 is a fantastic mechanical keyboard to use with mobile devices, but it may be hard to find as it's currently only available for pre-order on the manufacturer's website. See our review

Recent Updates

  1. Apr 14, 2021: Verified availability and updated text for accuracy, but made no changes to picks.

  2. Mar 15, 2021: Verified that picks were still available and updated text for more clarity.

  3. Feb 17, 2021: Added Keychron K3 to Notable Mentions; updated text for accuracy and clarity.

  4. Jan 20, 2021: Updated text for clarity and structure, no changes in product picks.

  5. Oct 23, 2020: Moved 'Logitech G915 LIGHTSPEED to Notable Mentions, added Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro as 'Best Wireless Mechanical Keyboard'.

All Reviews

Our recommendations above are what we think are currently the best wireless keyboards and the best Bluetooth keyboards for most people. We factor in the price (a cheaper product wins over a pricier one if the difference isn't worth it), feedback from our visitors, and availability (no keyboard that is difficult to find or almost out of stock everywhere).

If you would like to do the work of choosing yourself, here is the list of all our wireless keyboard reviews. Be careful not to get too caught up in the details. While no product is perfect for every use, most keyboards are great enough to please almost everyone, and the differences are often not noticeable unless you really look for them. Be sure to know your key switch preferences before choosing.

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