Keychron K6 Keyboard Review

Tested using Methodology v1.0
Reviewed Sep 22, 2020 at 08:22 am
Keychron K6 Picture
7.6
Gaming
7.8
Mobile/Tablet
7.6
Office
7.8
Programming
6.6
Entertainment / HTPC
Connectivity Wireless
Size
Compact (65%)
Mechanical
Yes

For most uses, the Keychron K6 is a good wireless mechanical keyboard, and it's essentially a compact version of the Keychron K4. Its small design and ability to pair with up to three devices over Bluetooth make it a very good choice for using with your smartphone or tablet. Despite the long pre-travel distance of the Gateron Brown switches, they feel great to type on, and surprisingly, the keyboard doesn't cause any fatigue. It has excellent build quality and full RGB backlighting that you can customize directly on the board. Unfortunately, it doesn't have any macro-programmable keys and no companion software to customize the board to your liking.

Our Verdict

7.6 Gaming

The Keychron K6 is a good keyboard for gaming. It has great latency, full RGB backlighting, and provides a great typing experience. The Gateron Brown switches on our unit are light to press, but their long pre-travel distance makes the keyboard feel a little less responsive. There's also no customization software or macro-programmable keys.

Pros
  • Full RGB backlighting.
  • Excellent build quality.
  • Great latency.
Cons
  • No customization software.
  • Ergonomics are only reasonable.
  • Long pre-travel distance.
7.8 Mobile/Tablet

The Keychron K6 is very good to use with your smartphone or tablet. It can be used wirelessly over Bluetooth and can be paired with up to three devices. Its compact design makes it easy to carry in your laptop bag.

Pros
  • Multi-device pairing.
  • Excellent build quality.
  • Connects wirelessly via Bluetooth.
Cons
  • Ergonomics are only reasonable.
7.6 Office

The Keychron K6 is good for office use. Even though it doesn't have a wrist rest, ergonomics are still okay since it has two incline settings. Also, despite its compact design, it doesn't cause much fatigue over time as it feels light to type on. The Gateron Brown switches on our unit don't make a lot of noise and shouldn't disturb those around you. However, it could get a lot louder if you get the keyboard with clicky switches.

Pros
  • Excellent build quality.
  • Typing noise is quiet.
  • Great typing quality.
Cons
  • No customization software.
  • Ergonomics are only reasonable.
7.8 Programming

The Keychron K6 is very good for programming. It has impressive typing quality as the switches are light to press and give satisfying tactile feedback. It also doesn't feel cramped to type on and isn't tiring to use, despite having a compact design. Unfortunately, while it has full RGB backlighting, there's no companion software to customize it, and there aren't any macro-programmable keys either.

Pros
  • Full RGB backlighting.
  • Excellent build quality.
  • Great typing quality.
Cons
  • No macro-programmable keys.
  • No customization software.
  • Ergonomics are only reasonable.
6.6 Entertainment / HTPC

The Keychron K6 is okay for use with a home theater PC. You can use it wirelessly via Bluetooth, and it pairs with up to three devices simultaneously. It also has full RGB backlighting, so you can easily use it while watching a movie or gaming in the dark. However, it doesn't have a trackpad, which means you need a dedicated mouse to navigate the user interface.

Pros
  • Full RGB backlighting.
  • Connects wirelessly via Bluetooth.
Cons
  • No trackpad.
  • 7.6 Gaming
  • 7.8 Mobile/Tablet
  • 7.6 Office
  • 7.8 Programming
  • 6.6 Entertainment / HTPC
  1. Updated Mar 05, 2021: Converted to Test Bench 1.0.
  2. Updated Jan 04, 2021: Updated the Build Quality score.
  3. Updated Sep 22, 2020: Review published.
  4. Updated Aug 17, 2020: Early access published.

Test Results

perceptual testing image
Design
Design
Dimensions
Height
1.3" (3.3 cm)
Width 12.5" (31.8 cm)
Depth
4.0" (10.3 cm)
Depth With Wrist Rest
N/A
Weight
1.50 lbs (0.680 kg)

The Keychron K6 is very compact and doesn't have a numeric pad or function keys. For similarly-sized keyboards, check out the Vortez Race 3 and the Razer Huntsman Mini. For a TenKeyLess alternative, consider the Keychron K1.

8.5
Design
Build Quality
Keycap Material ABS

Update 01/04/2021: We upgraded the build quality score because we discovered there are two versions of this keyboard: one with a plastic frame and the other with an aluminum frame. Our unit has the aluminum frame.

Its build quality is excellent. It's made of plastic with an aluminum frame that feels very solid, and all keys feel quite stable. Unfortunately, the keycaps are made of ABS plastic, which feels rather cheap and attracts oil from your fingers, making them feel rather slippery.

6.5
Design
Ergonomics
Board Design
Straight
Minimum Incline
Medium Incline
6.5°
Maximum Incline
10°
Wrist Rest No

The ergonomics are reasonable. It has two incline settings, which can help in preventing fatigue. Despite the small size, it doesn't feel cramped to type on. The feet are very sturdy, but they're also prone to sliding around when force is applied.

9.5
Design
Backlighting
Backlighting Yes
Color
RGB
Individually Backlit Keys
Yes
Color Mixing
Good
Effects
Yes
Programmable
No

The Keychron K6 has outstanding RGB backlighting. You can control the colors and lighting effects directly via hotkeys. However, the backlight isn't that bright and isn't that noticeable in a mildly-lit room.

Design
Cable & Connector
Detachable
Yes (Wired Mode and Charge)
Length 4.0 ft (1.2 m)
Connector (Keyboard side)
USB type-C

The Keychron K6 comes with a short detachable, braided USB-C cable.

10
Design
Wireless Versatility
Bluetooth
Yes
Bluetooth Multi-Device Pairing
3
Proprietary Receiver
No
Battery Type
Rechargeable

The Keychron K6 has wireless capabilities. You can use it over Bluetooth, and it pairs with up to three devices simultaneously. It has a rechargeable battery and can be used wired while charging.

Design
Extra Features
Media Keys
Hot Keys
Macro Programmable Keys
No
Trackpad / Trackball No
Wheel No
USB Passthrough
No
Numpad No
Windows Key Lock
No
Lock Indicator Caps Lock

The Keychron K6 doesn't have too many extra features. It lacks dedicated media controls, function keys, and macro-programmable keys. That being said, it does have media hotkeys and navigation keys. It's mentioned in the user manual that you can remap the keys through third-party software, but we haven't tested this. The media hotkeys are on the numbers row, but if you prefer something with a dedicated function row, then check out the Keychron K2.

Design
In The Box

  • Keychron K6 keyboard
  • USB-C cable
  • Keycap remover
  • Extra keycaps for Windows
  • User manual
  • Keyboard layout guide

Typing Experience
Typing Experience
Keystrokes
Key Switches
Gateron Brown
Feel
Tactile
Operating Force
45 gf
Actuation Force
36 gf
Pre-Travel
2.6 mm
Total Travel
4.0 mm

The unit we did our tests on has Gateron Brown switches. If you don't want the Brown switches, it's also available in Red and Blue, which are linear and quiet, and clicky and tactile, respectively. The switches don't require a lot of force to actuate, which makes typing feel light. However, the pre-travel distance is quite long, making the keyboard feel less responsive. If you'd prefer a keyboard that feels faster and more responsive, check out the Drop ENTR.

8.0
Typing Experience
Typing Quality

The Gateron Brown switches we did our tests with provide a great typing experience. The switches feel light and give nice tactile feedback. Also, it doesn't feel tiring to type on, which is nice considering how compact the keyboard is. That said, the ABS plastic keycaps feel slippery and cheap.

Typing Experience
Typing Noise
Noise
Quiet

Our unit of the Keychron K6 with the Gateron Brown switches is quiet, but your experience may vary depending on which switch you get.

8.2
Typing Experience
Latency
Latency Wired
7.7 ms
Latency Receiver
N/A
Latency Bluetooth
27.1 ms

The Keychron K6 has impressive latency, and most people shouldn't notice any delay when gaming. If you want a compact board with even lower latency, check out the Razer BlackWidow V3 Mini HyperSpeed.

Software and Operating System
0
Software and Operating System
Software & Programming
Software Name No Software
Account Required
No Software
Profiles
No Profile
Onboard Memory
No
Cloud Sync
No
Macro Programming
No
Ease Of Use
No Software
Software Windows Compatible
No
Software macOS Compatible
No

Unfortunately, the Keychron K6 wireless mechanical keyboard doesn't have software support. It mentions in the user manual that you can remap the keys through third-party software, but we haven't tested this. If you'd like a barebones keyboard with dedicated customization software, check out the Glorious GMMK PRO.

8.5
Software and Operating System
Keyboard Compatibility
Windows Full
macOS Partial
Linux Partial
Android Partial
iOS Partial
iPadOS Partial

The Keychron K6 has excellent compatibility. It's fully compatible with Windows, and on macOS, only the screen brightness buttons don't work. Bluetooth doesn't work with Linux, so we had to use the keyboard plugged in. Also, F3 and F4 don't work on iOS and Android.

Differences Between Sizes And Variants

We tested the Keychron K6 with an aluminum frame, RGB backlighting, and Gateron Brown switches. There's a variant with a plastic frame, which you can get with white or RGB backlighting. You can also get the keyboard with Gateron Blue or Red switches, LK Optical Brown, Red, or Blue switches, or hot-swappable switches, so you can put in whichever switches you prefer. 

Compared To Other Keyboards

The Keychron K6 is a compact and wireless keyboard that makes for a very good companion for use with your cellphone or tablet. It can be used wired or wirelessly over Bluetooth and can be paired with up to three different devices. This is a smaller version of the Keychron K4 but with full RGB backlighting, while the K4 only has a white backlight. There are two incline settings, unlike the Keychron K1, which has none.

For other options, you can also check out our recommendations for the best gaming keyboards, the best wireless keyboards, and the best mechanical gaming keyboards.

Keychron K2

The Keychron K2 is essentially a bigger version of the Keychron K6. The K2 is a 75% keyboard with a row of dedicated function keys, while the K6 is 65%. They're nearly identical in features, but the K6 has lower latency, making it a better choice for gaming.

Keychron K8

The Keychron K8 is a larger version of the Keychron K6. The K8 is a TenKeyLess (80%) keyboard, while the K6 is 65%. Both keyboards are available with Gateron or Keychron Optical switches. If you plan on using it for gaming, the K6 has lower latency, although you have to it wired.

Keychron K3

The Keychron K6 and the Keychron K3 are both very good all-around keyboards with similar features. The main difference is in their designs. The K6 is a compact 65% keyboard with standard keycaps while the K3 is compact 75%, meaning it has a function row, and it has low profile switches. They're each available with clicky, tactile, and linear switches. Typing feels better overall on the K6, but some people may prefer the low profile switches instead. Latency is also lower on the K6.

Ducky One 2 SF

The Ducky One 2 SF and the Keychron K6 are both 65% keyboards, but the Ducky is wired, while the Keychron is wireless. The Keychron can be paired with up to three devices at once, which is great for multitasking. On the other hand, the Ducky has macro-programmable keys and onboard memory, which the Keychron lacks. Both keyboards are available in a variety of switch options. Unfortunately, the Ducky's latency is high, even higher than the Keychron's Bluetooth latency, making it less ideal for fast-paced games.

Keychron K4

The Keychron K4 is a full-size version of the Keychron K6. There are some small differences, as the K6 feels better built and has lower latency when using it wired. Both keyboards are available with LK Optical or Gateron switches.

Keychron K12

The Keychron K6 and the Keychron K12 are nearly identical wireless mechanical boards, but the K6 is a 65% compact, and the K12 is a 60% compact. The K6 has dedicated navigation keys, including arrow keys, which the K12 lacks. Also, the K6 has lower latency, making it a better choice for casual gaming than the K12.

SteelSeries Apex Pro

The SteelSeries Apex Pro and the Keychron K6 are very different types of keyboards. The SteelSeries is a full-size gaming keyboard with unique OmniPoint switches, and you can change the pre-travel distance of each switch. You can also set macros on the SteelSeries, which you can't with the Keychron. The Keychron is a wireless office keyboard in a compact 65% size, so it can connect with up to three devices at once, and it's available in three different types of switches, allowing you to choose whichever you prefer.

HyperX Alloy Origins

The HyperX Alloy Origins and the Keychron K6 are two different types of keyboards. While the HyperX is a full-size model meant for gaming and is wired-only, the Keychron is compact and wireless, and it's meant for office use. The HyperX naturally has more gaming features like macro-programmable keys and lower latency. Typing even feels better on the HyperX. The Keychron has Bluetooth support and can connect with up to three devices at once.

Razer Huntsman Mini

The Razer Huntsman Mini and the Keychron K6 are compact keyboards meant for different uses. The Razer is a wired keyboard with macro-programmable keys, and it's available with either linear or clicky switches. On the other hand, the Keychron is a wireless keyboard meant for office uses that's available with a variety of switches, and there's even a hot-swappable version that you can buy.

Obinslab Anne Pro 2

The Obinslab Anne Pro 2 is a better wireless keyboard than the Keychron K6 overall. The Obinslab has much better latency, giving you a faster gaming experience. All of its keys are macro-programmable, and the keyboard is compatible with the ObinsKit software for easy customization. You can also pair it with four devices over Bluetooth. That said, the Keychron has dedicated arrow keys, which the Obinslab lacks, and its ergonomics are a bit better, thanks to the two incline settings. However, you can only pair three devices over Bluetooth at a time.

ASUS ROG Falchion

The ASUS ROG Falchion is better than the Keychron K6 for gaming. The ASUS has much lower latency whether used wired or wirelessly, and it comes with a polycarbonate cover case to protect the keys when traveling with it. You can set macros to any key on the ASUS, including to the touch panel on its left side, and you can customize the RGB backlighting. If you're looking for a wireless board to use with more than one device at once, the Keychron has Bluetooth and can pair with up to three devices. You can get the Keychron with Gateron or LK Optical switches, or you can get the hotswappable variant.

Corsair K70 RGB TKL

The Keychron K6 and the Corsair K70 RGB TKL are two very different keyboards designed for different uses. The Keychron is a wireless compact 65% keyboard, and you can connect it with up to three devices at once via Bluetooth. It's available in tactile, linear, and clicky switches, while the Corsair is only available in linear. On the other hand, the Corsair is a wired-only TKL keyboard designed for gaming; it has much lower latency, macro-programmable keys, and the Cherry MX Speed switches on our unit have a low pre-travel distance.

Razer Huntsman V2

The Keychron K6 and the Razer Huntsman V2 are designed for different uses. The Keychron is a 65% compact office board that you can use wirelessly via Bluetooth. You can pair it with up to three devices at once, and it's compatible with both desktop and mobile operating systems. It's available with a variety of Gateron and LK Optical switches. On the other hand, the Razer is a full-size wired gaming keyboard with dedicated media keys, a volume control wheel, and a wrist rest. It has an 8000Hz polling rate, and its latency is much lower. It's available with Razer Linear Optical and Clicky Optical switches.

Razer BlackWidow V3 Mini HyperSpeed

The Keychron K6 and the Razer BlackWidow V3 Mini HyperSpeed are 65% compact wireless keyboards, but they're designed for different uses. The Keychron is designed for office use, while the Razer is designed for gaming. You can set macros to any key on the Razer, and it has incredibly low latency and a Windows Key lock button. Both boards can pair with up to three devices via Bluetooth, but the Razer also has a proprietary receiver, which the Keychron lacks.

Glorious GMMK PRO

The Keychron K6 is a good prebuilt keyboard for office use, while the Glorious GMMK PRO is a barebones keyboard suited for many uses. The Keychron is a 65% board that you can use both wired and wirelessly, and it's available with Gateron Red, Blue, or Brown switches. On the other hand, the Glorious is a wired 75% board that doesn't come with any switches or keycaps, so you can get any ones you prefer. Unlike the Keychron, the Glorious comes with customization software, so you can remap the keys, set macros, and customize the RGB backlighting. Both have dedicated navigation keys and arrow keys, but the Glorious has a dedicated F-row and a programmable rotary knob.

Corsair K65 RGB MINI

The Keychron K6 is a more versatile keyboard, and the Corsair K65 RGB MINI is a better gaming keyboard. The Keychron is a compact 65% keyboard that you can use wired or wirelessly via Bluetooth, and you can wirelessly pair up to three devices. It has ABS keycaps, two incline settings, but no companion software for customization. It's available with tactile Gateron Brown, linear Red, and clicky Blue switches. The Corsair is wired-only but has better latency, PBT keycaps, a Windows Lock key, and all its keys are macro-programmable either onboard or using the companion software, which is compatible with Windows and macOS. It's only available with linear Cherry MX Speed switches.

Razer BlackWidow Tournament Edition Chroma V2

The Razer BlackWidow Tournament Edition Chroma V2 and the Keychron K6 are two very different keyboards. The Razer is a wired model made for gaming. It feels more comfortable overall and has macro-programmable keys. It also comes with the Razer Synapse 3 software to help you customize it to your liking. On the other hand, the Keychron is a wireless keyboard that's very good to use with mobile devices. You can pair it with up to three devices over Bluetooth and it has a more compact size, making it easy to bring it with you on the go.

Corsair K55 RGB PRO

The Corsair K55 RGB PRO and the Keychron K6 have many differences, but the Keychron is better overall. The Keychron is a compact 65% mechanical keyboard available with tactile Gateron Brown, linear Red, and clicky Blue switches. You can use it wired or wirelessly via Bluetooth, and you can wirelessly pair up to three devices. It also has full RGB backlighting with individually-lit keys and two incline settings, but it lacks a wrist rest. On the other hand, the Corsair is a membrane keyboard with rubber dome switches that are very quiet but feel heavier and have a longer pre-travel distance. It has an included wrist rest and one incline setting. It also has companion software for customization, dedicated media keys, and all its keys are macro-programmable. Unfortunately, while it has RGB backlighting, it's only zone lit.

Keychron K1

The Keychron K1 and the Keychron K6 are both well-built, mechanical keyboards with RGB backlighting and multi-device pairing capabilities. The main difference between them is their switches: the K1 features low-profile switches and the K6 has standard ones. Also, if you play video games often, the K6 may be a better choice due to its much lower latency over both a wired connection and Bluetooth.

Keychron Q1 QMK

The Keychron K6 is a 65% compact wireless board, while the Keychron Q1 QMK is a 75% compact wired board. The K6 has more incline settings, and you can use it wirelessly via Bluetooth and pair it with up to three devices at once. It also comes with shine-through keycaps, which help make the legends easier to read in a dark room. On the other hand, the Q1 QMK is hot-swappable, and it comes with customization software to set macros to any key. Also, while we bought the fully-assembled variant, the Q1 QMK has a barebones version. The Gateron Phantom Brown switches feel a bit heavier than the Gateron Brown switches on our K6 unit, but not by much. The Phantom switches on our Q1 QMK have a brown casing, so setting the backlighting to white looks red instead of white like on our K6. However, you can swap out the switches for ones with a transparent casing if you prefer. 

Apple Magic Keyboard with Touch ID

The Keychron K6 and the Apple Magic Keyboard with Touch ID are two different types of wireless keyboards. The Apple is a full-size keyboard with scissor switches, but it's also available in a compact version. It connects to one device at a time via Bluetooth, and it works best with macOS PCs. On the other hand, the K6 is a compact mechanical keyboard available in different switch types, and it has multi-device pairing with up to three devices at once. It also has backlighting, which the Apple keyboard doesn't have. Typing is great on both, but it all depends on whether you prefer mechanical or non-mechanical switches.

Apple Magic Keyboard for iPad 2021

The Keychron K6 and the Apple Magic Keyboard for iPad 2021 are compact keyboards but designed for different uses. The Apple is for use with iPad Pro and iPad Air only, so it can't pair with any other devices, especially since it doesn't support Bluetooth, and it can only pair through the Smart Connector. It uses low-profile, scissor switches that feel responsive and fairly light, but they require some force to get over the tactile bump. On the other hand, the Keychron can pair with up to three devices at once via Bluetooth, and it's compatible with many operating systems. It's also a mechanical keyboard that's available with a few different switch types.

Drop ENTR

The Drop ENTR is a better keyboard than the Keychron K6. The Drop feels better-built, and its Halo True switches have a short pre-travel distance which makes it feel more responsive. You can also lock the Window Key on the ENTR, unlike on the Keychron. However, the Keychron is better for mobile devices thanks to its outstanding wireless versatility and compact size, and it has full RGB backlighting.

Corsair K55 RGB PRO XT

The Corsair K55 RGB PRO XT and the Keychron K6 are very different keyboards, but the Keychron is a more versatile keyboard, while the Corsair is better for gaming. The Keychron is a compact 65% mechanical keyboard that you can use wired or wirelessly over Bluetooth. It's available with tactile Gateron Brown, linear Red, or clicky Blue switches. It feels better built and has two incline settings, though it lacks a wrist rest and has no companion software for customization. It also has RGB backlighting with individually-lit keys. On the other hand, the Corsair is a full-size keyboard with rubber dome switches. It only has one incline setting but has an included wrist rest and lower latency. It also has companion software that's compatible with both Windows and macOS. Unfortunately, while it has full RGB backlighting with individually-lit keys, it only has five customizable lighting zones.

Keychron K10

The Keychron K6 and the Keychron K10 are similar in features and performance, but they're different sizes. The K6 is a compact 65% keyboard, while the K10 is full-size, so it has a function row, navigation keys, and a numpad. We tested each with Gateron Brown switches, and typing feels great on both. The K6 has slightly lower latency when used with the wired, but it's still not low enough for most gamers.

Logitech K845

Although the Logitech K845 and Keychron K6 are both mechanical keyboards, they're quite different. The Logitech is a full-size wired-only keyboard, while the Keychron is a 65% keyboard that can be used wired or wirelessly via Bluetooth. The Keychron has full RGB backlighting, while the Logitech is white-only. The Keychron has a multi-device pairing that lets you pair up to three devices simultaneously so that you can switch easily between them. If you plan on gaming, the Keychron has lower latency in wired mode.

Lenovo ThinkPad TrackPoint Keyboard II

The Keychron K6 and the Lenovo ThinkPad TrackPoint Keyboard II are compact office keyboards. If you want a model with integrated mouse controls, the Lenovo has a TrackPoint to control the cursor and mouse click buttons at the bottom of the board, identical to what you'd find on a Lenovo laptop. Also, you can reprogram the F12 key to open a webpage, program, or file or insert a line of text. On the other hand, if you prefer a mechanical keyboard with backlighting, the Keychron is a better choice. It's available with a variety of Gateron and LK Optical switches, and it can pair with up to three devices at once via Bluetooth.

Fnatic miniSTREAK

The Keychron K6 and the Fnatic miniSTREAK are both mechanical gaming keyboards with RGB backlighting. The Fnatic is an excellent choice if you prefer TKL wired keyboards and want the option to set macros to any key using dedicated software. It's available with two different linear switches: Cherry MX Silent Red and Kailh Speed Silver. On the other hand, the Keychron is a good choice if you like compact wireless keyboards and don't mind finding third-party software to remap the keys. Also, the Keychron has lower latency, and it's available with Gateron linear Red, clicky Blue, or tactile Brown switches.

ROCCAT Pyro

The Keychron K6 is a 65% compact wireless office board, while the ROCCAT Pyro is a full-size wired gaming keyboard. The ROCCAT has an included wrist rest, a volume control knob, a Windows Key lock button. Also, you can set macros to all the alphanumerical keys on the left side of the board, and its latency is much lower than the Keychron's. However, the ROCCAT is only available with linear TTC Red switches. On the other hand, the Keychron is available with Gateron Red, Blue, and Brown switches. You can use it wirelessly via Bluetooth, and you can pair it with up to three devices at once.

ZSA Moonlander

The Keychron K6 and the ZSA Moonlander are both office boards but with very different designs. The ZSA is a fully split, mechanical board with an outstanding number of incline settings, a wrist rest, and you can remap many of the keys. On the other hand, the Keychron is a straight mechanical board with no wrist rest, and since it doesn't have customization software, you can't set macros or remap any of the keys. However, it's wireless, which makes it compatible with more operating systems than the ZSA.

ROCCAT Magma

The Keychron K6 is a 65% compact mechanical board, while the ROCCAT Magma is a full-size membrane board. If you prefer a wireless option, the Keychron is a better option, and it can pair with up to three devices at once. Also, it's compatible with many operating systems, including Android and iOS. It's available with Gateron Brown, Red, and Blue switches. On the other hand, if you prefer a wired non-mechanical board, the ROCCAT uses rubber dome switches. You can set macros to any key on the left side of the board, and you can set an Easy-Shift[ button to give you a second layer of controls.

Keychron K7

The Keychron K7 and the Keychron K6 are similar 65% compact keyboards, except the K7 has low-profile switches while the K6 has standard-sized ones. The K7 is slimmer and lighter, and it's available with Gateron Low Profile switches and Keychron Low Profile Optical switches. The Gateron Low Profile Brown switches on our unit feel heavier than the standard Gateron Brown switches on our K6 unit, but the pre-travel distance is much lower, which some people may prefer. On the other hand, the K6 is available with standard-sized Gateron and LK Optical switches.

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