Man, it seems like the people over in Moscow get everything cool before the rest of the world. I admit that might be a bit of an overstatement. In fact, I can't think of anything off the top of my head that people in Moscow have gotten before it has shown up in the US. Except for the Optimus Maximus keyboard that is.
Are you a spy? If you answered yes to that question, you're a terrible spy. However, if you said no, but really meant yes, you should check out this cool keyboard.
Usually when we see keylogging hardware, it's something that you have to physically plug into someone's computer that may end up standing out. This one is built right into a Microsoft keyboard. So all you have to do is purchase said keyboard, and give it to the person you want to spy on. Who would suspect that a Microsoft keyboard would be spying on you? Wait, don't answer that.
Good grief, is this an actual, real-life, not-a-render photo of Optimus' Maximus "each key an OLED" keyboard? Pieced together to show the difference between the tinted clear key-caps (e.g. the non-single-sized keys in this photo) and the untinted keys (all the single keys), it has the honour of being the first ever working prototype we've seen.
I don’t know what inspires people to make these amazing contraptions, but they are always works of art. And appear to be made and/or powered primarily by the hours and hours of thoughtful labor that likely goes into these projects.
In this case, a gentleman has taken a Remington typewriter apart and made it into a keyboard. It even features the arrows, number pad, F keys, and all the other keys one is accustomed to.
The X902 is a 2.4GHz wireless keyboard. It features 16 function keys and what looks like a D-Pad to the far right of the keyboard to use as a mouse. The reason for the mouse integration is that it was designed for HTPC’s.
The m3 is a portable mouse that runs on the 2.4GHz frequency as well. This mouse also has a feature where it opens up and allows you to stow the USB receiver inside.
I'm sure that everyone has seen an episode of Star Trek where they seem to be able to type on completely flat surfaces without looking at their hands. I'm not sure how one would manage to do that with any amount of accuracy, some people can't even type on a regular keyboard without looking. If you think you can, then you might want to check out this new laser keyboard from Celluon.