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These are Gateron Silver/Blue/Red/and Brown Switches.
There is also an Optical Yellow option that is not listed in the variants below.
Are our keycaps compatible with your keyboard? Here is a list of known compatible and not compatible keyboards. Generally, if you are using Cherry MX switches or something that looks like them, they will fit.
|Matrix Elite Series||Apex Pro|
|Ducky One 2 Mini||Any 65% keyboards|
|Anne Pro 2||Cosair K70 Rapid Fire|
|Vortex Poker||Razer Huntsment Tournament Edition|
|All Hyper X Keyboards||Mass Drop ALT|
|All Ducky TKL||Logitech G Pro|
|Cherry MX Switches||ISO Layout|
|Kalih Switches||Nordic Layout|
|ANSI Layout||Logitech G Pro x|
|Omni Point Switches|
Here is a layout of the Matrix Elite Series
What type of switches do you use?
We use Gateron switches.
What is the difference between the different color switches?
Below is a chart with each color that is offered on it. Generally, the most common attributes looked for are Type/Behavior, Actuation Distance, Operating Force, and the Sound Level.
|Red||Blue||Brown||Speed Silver||Optical Yellow|
|Operating Force||45 cN||60 cN||55 cN||45 cN||35 cN|
|Sound Level||Non Clicky||Very Clicky||Little Clicky||Non Clicky||Non Clicky|
What is the difference between Linear and Tactile?
Tactile switches have a small tactile bump that provides resistance which can be felt at the point of key actuation. The switch itself is practically inaudible, omitting the click sound present in clicky switches. Tactile switches are versatile performers that cope well with a variety of different typing tasks.
Linear switches are coveted for their quiet, smooth action that’s free of any interference from tactility. The keystroke is a straight downward drop with no tactile bump or click leaf. Linear switches themselves are close to silent, but easy to bottom out depending on the actuation force required from the spring strength.