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ThundeRobot K70 - mechanical keyboard cheap from EU stock

ThundeRobot K70 - mechanical keyboard cheap from EU stock

It is worth running through the special offer sometimes, because we can come across such gems!

ThundeRobot K70 Mechanical Keyboard 1

The ThundeRobot keyboard, though, has mechanical switches from the cheaper category. Due to this, we do not find a large metal platnit under the buttons, as described, the material is plastic. The RGB LEDs on the altar of saving have also been lost, although there is at least a red or blue backlight under the buttons.

ThundeRobot K70 Mechanical Keyboard 2

There is also good news! The cable of the cable keyboard has been covered with fabric to prevent tangling. The connection is USB, but I think it's natural today. For the life of mechanical switches, the manufacturer writes 60 million keystrokes, which, if true, is more than enough. Another important fact is that the delay of the keys is only 3 milliseconds, so the stuff is sure to be good for gaming.

ThundeRobot K70 Mechanical Keyboard 3

If you love to play, or are looking for an affordable keyboard for your child as a gift, you might want to hit it off now. It is important that there are no Hungarian character keys, so I can only recommend it for work if you can type blindly or blindly, or do not bother if you have to solve the inscription with stickers.

ThundeRobot K70 Mechanical Keyboard 4

As usual, the price remained at the end, which in this case is only $ 20, ie HUF 5600 at the current exchange rate. Another good news is that the keyboard comes from a European warehouse, so the delivery time is only 3-4 working days! Of course, there is no VAT or customs, not least because the price of the keyboard is below customs.

If you liked it you can find it here: ThundeRobot K70 - mechanical keyboard

ThundeRobot K70 - mechanical keyboard cheap from EU stock 1

About the Author

s3nki

Owner of the HOC.hu website. He is the author of hundreds of articles and thousands of news. In addition to various online interfaces, he has written for Chip Magazine and also for the PC Guru. For a time, he ran his own PC shop, working for years as a store manager, service manager, system administrator in addition to journalism.