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Apple Aluminum Wired Keyboard MB110LL/A
|Price:||$88.70 + $5.24 shipping|
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- Anodized aluminum enclosure
- Extended layout with document navigation controls, a numeric keypad, and special function keys
- Low profile keys
- Two USB 2.0 ports
- Ultra-thin design
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From the manufacturer
|Apple Wired Keyboard with Keypad||Wireless Keyboard||Keyboard and Magic Mouse||Keyboard and Magic Trackpad||Magic Trackpad||Magic Mouse|
|System Requirements||Mac computer with available USB 1.1 or USB 2.0 port||Bluetooth-enabled Mac computer with OS X v10.5.8 or later||Bluetooth-enabled Mac computer with OS X v10.5.8 or later||Bluetooth-enabled Mac computer with OS X v10.5.8 or later||Bluetooth-enabled Mac computer with OS X v10.5.8 or later||Bluetooth-enabled Mac computer with OS X v10.5.8 or later|
|Additional Device Compatibility||-||Keyboard Only: Apple TV, iPod, iPhone, iPad||Keyboard Only: Apple TV, iPod, iPhone, iPad||Keyboard Only: Apple TV, iPod, iPhone, iPad||-||-|
|Gestures||-||-||Mouse: Scroll, Click, Swipe||Trackpad: Scroll, Click, Swipe, Rotate||Trackpad: Scroll, Click, Swipe, Rotate||Mouse: Scroll, Click, Swipe|
|Range||Wired||33 Feet||33 Feet||33 Feet||33 Feet||33 Feet|
|Warranty||1 Year Apple Warranty||1 Year Apple Warranty||1 Year Apple Warranty||1 Year Apple Warranty||1 Year Apple Warranty||1 Year Apple Warranty|
Compare to similar items
This item Apple Aluminum Wired Keyboard MB110LL/A
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||$6.73||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Always Innovating||Jukegear||Amazon.com||PAY-IT-FORWARD FINDS||Amazon.com||Amazon.com|
|Are Batteries Included||No||No||No||No||No||No|
|Are Batteries Required||No||No||No||No||No||No|
|Hardware Connectivity||USB 2.0||USB||USB||USB 1.1, USB 2.0||USB||USB|
|Item Dimensions||5.25 x 18.5 x 1.25 in||17.6 x 6.5 x 1.5 in||6.4 x 17.6 x 1.5 in||11 x 4.5 x 0.69 in||1.38 x 7.87 x 19.09 in||5 x 11.5 x 0.8 in|
|Item Weight||—||0.9 lb||—||1 lb||2.2 lbs||—|
The Apple Keyboard with Numeric Keypad features an extended layout; an elegant, ultrathin anodized aluminum enclosure; low-profile keys; and two USB 2.0 ports.
The Apple Keyboard with Numeric Keypad features an elegant, ultrathin anodized aluminum enclosure with low-profile keys that provide a crisp, responsive feel. It also has function keys for one-touch access to a variety of Mac features such as screen brightness, volume, eject, play/pause, fast-forward and rewind, Expos
Top customer reviews
We purchased our most recent iteration of this keyboard in June 2015, to use with a second iMac, a 27” model that we bought second-hand. For some reason, it didn’t come with any keyboard.
The other two keyboards: My wife uses one with her MacBook Pro, and the other lives in my rollaboard suitcase for when I travel overnight. It’s too big to fit into my briefcase.
Why do I like this keyboard so much:
• It has excellent feel, with just the right amount of tactile feedback. It has a positive action, and it’s not too loud either.
• I use the whole keyboard, including the dedicated arrow keys and the numeric keypad.
• I prefer wired keyboards over Bluetooth. I own Apple’s smaller Bluetooth-enabled version of this keyboard — bought it to use as the travel keyboard. Meh. I missed the arrow keys and keypad, didn’t like carrying batteries, and found Bluetooth to kill my MacBook Air’s battery. (I also use a wired mouse.)
• I like that the wired keyboard has two USB ports. They’re not good for everything; they won’t charge my iPhone, and sometimes won’t have enough power for thumb drives, especially larger capacity ones. Those need to be plugged directly into the second USB port on my MacBook Air. However, those USB ports ARE good for a wired mouse, and for connecting to USB devices with their own power supplies. The keyboard on my desk has one USB port used for the mouse, the other for my Time Machine backup hard drive.
Note: There are several versions of this full-sized keyboard. The only real difference is on the uses for the top row of function keys. Frankly, they’re all fine.
My favorite keyboard of all time is the original Apple Extended keyboard from 1989 or so, model M0115. It was this huge tank of a keyboard, weighed about 5 lbs., big, bulky, but had a fantastic key feel. It was easy to type fast on it. The pressure required was light, but definite, you *knew* when you'd hit the key by feel. But unfortunately they stopped making it, and they were ADB keyboards so an ADB to USB adapter is necessary to use them with a modern computer. Every keyboard they've made since then were worse, sometimes a *lot* worse.
Until now. This is a completely different keyboard, the keystroke is very short, the body thin, the dimensions smaller in all respects, while still being a full sized keyboard. I was skeptical that a keyboard with such a low profile design could possibly have a decent keyfeel, but it does. Pressure required is light, but there's a crisp, tactile "pop" or "bump" as the key falls into its "pressed" position. There's no doubt that I've pressed the key. Because of the lighter weight, I had to adjust my typing some (I was pressing too hard), but now that I have I really like this keyboard.
It has a few imperfections though:
- What used to be an "insert" key (just above "delete", to the left of "home") is now a "fn" key. This is annoying because if you run X-windows, "shift-insert" for "paste" doesn't work anymore, and the "fn" can't be remapped with xmodmap. Most people remap F13 to "insert" for this, which is ok, but not ideal. Obviously this doesn't matter at all if you're using a Mac.
- It seems to behave poorly with KVM switches. At least it behaves poorly with my cheap KVM switch. Sometimes the Mac won't recognize the keyboard, sometimes it will. The PC will usually recognize it, but not always. I never have that problem with other keyboards. It could be a
- The USB ports on the keyboard don't seem to be able to support very much power, which makes them only useful for a mouse. I haven't done much testing on that.
- No "power" key, but that's more of a problem with Apple hardware I believe, I think (but I'm not sure) the "power on from the keyboard" went away with ADB keyoards. If not, and it's still technically possible, Apple really should put it back and include a power key on the next generation of this keyboard.