PowerColor Teams with Ducky to Release Special Edition Mechanical Gaming Keyboard

Image: PowerColor

Graphics card manufacturer PowerColor has teamed up with keyboard manufacturer Ducky to release the PowerColor x Ducky One 2 SF RGB. The new keyboard is an updated version of one released two years ago. This latest model has been redesigned with a new black/red color motif and now includes customizable keycaps.

PowerColor strengthens its gaming credentials with the leading mechanical keyboard manufacturer Ducky. Loved by gamers everywhere due to their manufacturing excellence and product performance, together with PowerColor, we are releasing this unique special edition for gamers. The PowerColor x Ducky One 2 SF RGB.

The 65 percent compact-sized mechanical RGB keyboard is guaranteed for 50 million keypresses. Available with either Kailh Box MX White or Brown switches, it is designed for a quiet or tactile experience. It features a per-key 100 percent RGB solution with a choice of 16.8 million colors and can be configured onboard along with a detachable USB Type-C to Type-A cable. A keycap puller and additional custom keycaps are provided for further customizations. The spacebar has been designed with a cutout for some extra flare. There are also a set of dip switches allowing up to four different keyboard layout settings. Pricing stays the same as the original model at $109.

Features

• 65 percent compact size
• Kailh BOX White/Brown mechanical switches
• 16.8 million per-key custom RGB light control
• Anti-ghosting w/N-key Rollover
• Doubleshot side-printed PBT keycaps
• Detachable USB-C Cable
• Keycap Puller w/Extra Keycaps

Specifications

LayoutUS / UK / DE / Nordic
Trigger SwitchKailh Box Brown / White Mechanical Switches
StructureMechanical Structure
Keycap MaterialPBT/ABS (SPACE BAR/ ESC/ DEL/PgUp/ PgDn)
Connection InterfaceUSB 2.0
Output Key NumberUSB N-Key Rollover
Printing TechnologyDouble-Shot or Laser Engraved
Dimensions325 x 108 x 40 mm
Weight635g
Table: PowerColor

Sources: PowerColor (via PC Gamer), TechPowerUp

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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