Trending December 2023 # Logitech Cordless Desktop Wave Pro Ergonomic Keyboard & Mouse # Suggested January 2024 # Top 14 Popular

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Logitech have announced their second generation Cordless Desktop Wave Pro keyboard, with a curved profile that the company suggests has many of the benefits of a split ergonomic keyboard but without requiring users to relearn how to type.  It’s been paired with the Logitech MX1100 cordless mouse that has up to 1,600dpi resolution and eight programmable buttons.

Logitech are citing three elements of the keyboard that add up to ergonomic superiority: the wave shape, the U-shaped constant curve, and the cushioned, contoured palm-rest.  Meanwhile the MX1100 can be recharged for a full day’s use in just fifteen minutes, courtesy of the USB cable, while a 7-hour charge provides enough juice for up to six weeks.   

The Logitech Cordless Desktop Wave Pro bundle will be available in the US, priced at $129.99, in October, with European availability following in mid-November.  A battery-powered version of the MX1100 mouse will also be available, in the US this month and Europe in mid-September, priced at $79.99. 

Press Release:

Logitech Offers You Its Highest Level of Comfort with Cordless Desktop Wave Pro

Popular Wave Keyboard Now Available with New, Exceptionally Comfortable MX1100 Mouse

FREMONT, Calif. –(Business Wire)– Aug. 19, 2008 Logitech (SWX:LOGN) (NASDAQ:LOGI) is now offering you its highest level of comfort with the introduction of the Logitech(R) Cordless Desktop(R) Wave Pro(TM) keyboard-and-mouse combination. The second-generation Logitech Cordless Desktop Wave Pro combines the field- and laboratory-tested comfort of the Logitech(R) Wave Keyboard(TM) with the exceptionally comfortable, rechargeable Logitech(R) MX(TM)1100 Cordless Laser Mouse. If you’re looking to upgrade your mouse only, a battery-powered version of the MX1100 mouse will be sold separately.

“Independent research clearly demonstrates that the Wave Keyboard can help improve the comfort of your typing experience,” said Denis Pavillard, vice president of product marketing for Logitech’s keyboards and desktops. “The keyboard’s wave-like shape is popular because it provides comfort without requiring people relearn how to type, unlike traditional ergonomic keyboards. And with the addition of the MX1100 mouse, which was designed according to ergonomic principles, our new desktop gives you even more comfort than the original Logitech(R) Desktop Cordless Wave(TM).”

Wave Keyboard Improves Comfort

According to an independent study by Peter W. Johnson, Ph.D., of the University of Washington, the Logitech Wave Keyboard improves comfort. Combining three distinctive elements, the newest Logitech keyboard offers you an innovative wave key frame, a U-shaped constant curve and a cushioned, contoured palm rest. In comparison to ergonomic keyboards, you can use a Wave keyboard immediately – there is no learning curve. The Comfort Wave Design guides your hands and cradles your fingers to create a naturally comfortable typing experience.

MX1100 Cordless Laser Mouse

A perfect complement to the Wave keyboard, the MX1100 mouse is designed to support the naturally curved shape of your hand. Logitech’s newest mouse features an elegantly contoured, full-size shape that fits your hand for maximum comfort, providing exceptional palm support.

When sold in the desktop bundle, with its included USB plug, the MX1100 mouse allows you to fully recharge your mouse while you’re working – you don’t need to stop what you’re doing. A 15-minute charge gives you enough power for up to one day. A 7-hour charge provides up to six weeks of power. Or, for your convenience, plug the USB cable into the included AC adaptor and recharge your mouse using any available wall outlet. (When sold separately, the stand-alone MX1100 offers up to nine months of battery life and uses two AA batteries.)

The mouse’s MicroGear(TM) Precision Scroll Wheel has two scrolling modes, including hyper-fast scrolling for flying effortlessly through long documents and Web pages. Eight programmable buttons allow you to get to the information, the Web pages, the files and the applications you want – fast. With software installed, a stealth thumb button makes application switching easy and zoom controls allow you to zoom in and out of documents with the press of a button. The mouse also features adjustable dpi (up to 1,600 dpi), which can come in handy when editing an image at the pixel level or, alternatively, when you need to move the cursor quickly within a document.

Logitech’s Advanced 2.4 GHz Wireless Technology

By optimizing the power management system, the improved wireless technology delivers a 3-year keyboard battery life – Logitech’s longest lasting – effectively eliminating the hassle of changing batteries.

Pricing and Availability

The Logitech Cordless Desktop Wave Pro is expected to be available in the U.S. beginning in October and in Europe beginning in mid-November for a suggested retail price of $129.99 (U.S.). When sold separately, the Logitech MX1100 Cordless Laser Mouse is expected to be available in the U.S. beginning in late August and in Europe beginning in mid-September for a suggested retail price of $79.99 (U.S.).

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Review: Logitech V550 Nano Cordless Mouse For Laptops

PC peripherals, unlike women’s fashions, don’t come in a size zero. Even a downscaled or shrunken object still takes up space. So even if you choose to supplement your laptop’s touchpad with a petite notebook mouse instead of a full-sized desktop model, you still need to find a couple of inches of room in your briefcase for it.

After putting its best designers to work on this, er, small problem, Logitech has found an inspiring solution:


The idea behind the V550 Nano Cordless Mouse for Notebooks ($60) is that it doesn’t give you one more thing to carry when you grab your PC and head for the conference room, or one more thing to forget when packing your briefcase. Instead, the mouse clings, limpet-like, to the lid of your laptop, ready to whisk into action when you detach and put it on the table or desk.

When docked, the mouse draws no battery power, though Logitech says it will last for up to 18 months on two AA alkalines anyway. There’s a manual on/off button on the V550’s bottom, and another automatic shutoff when you push a rear latch to remove its plastic base, then stash its USB 2.0 receiver for travel in a tiny slot between the batteries.

It’s unlikely, however, that you’ll store the receiver inside the mouse in that way. Instead, you’ll simply leave it plugged into one of your laptop’s USB ports 24/7, because it’s the same miniscule module that debuted in Logitech’s VX Nano notebook mouse last year — what the company calls a “plug-and-forget nano-receiver” that protrudes only 0.3 inch from the port.

With the interference-resistant 2.4GHz receiver in place, you don’t need to worry about snagging or breaking it as you might if you tried transporting your notebook with a larger cordless dongle (or a flash-memory drive) plugged in. Combine this with the piggyback-riding mouse, and the penalty for carrying a pointing device along with your laptop falls to near zero.

We say near zero because the mouse stands a bit over an inch tall, which effectively makes your notebook an inch thicker. You’ll have to hold your portfolio flap or briefcase laptop compartment lid a little wider when sliding the PC into place, so as not to snag.

Becoming Attached To You

The docking process starts with selecting a spot on the notebook’s top to carry the mouse. Logitech recommends you pick a place well clear of the edges but not dead center, then prepare it by rubbing with one of two tiny supplied cleaning wipes and letting it dry.

You then place and press down to affix a small adhesive tab with a protruding nubbin to the case. Two of the nickel-sized tabs are provided, one black and one silver-gray to coordinate with different laptop color schemes. So is a little plastic wrench to twist and remove the dock if you later decide to do so (the tabs aren’t reusable).

After a little off-center wiggling, you’ll learn to place the V550 over the nub, then push it forward or upward to lock into place. A firm tug back pulls the device free to resume mousing duties.

It’s possible for an impact or jolt, whether a careless swipe of a hand or something shifting position in your briefcase, to dislodge the mouse, but only if it’s hit head-on; a side impact merely makes the Logitech pivot around the connection point.

We also tested the mouse’s travel toughness when removed from the notebook by tossing it in the air and dropping it a few times. The low-battery light on its top came on, obliging us to open the mouse and reseat the slightly battered batteries, but otherwise it worked fine.

Keychron Q1 Pro Keyboard Review: Simply Unbeatable


Great hardware

Excellent wireless performance

Unbeatable value


Bluetooth only wireless

Our Verdict

The Q1 Pro seamlessly adds Bluetooth to one of the best premium keyboards on the market. It’s absolutely without equal in this product category.

Best Prices Today: Keychron Q1 Pro Keyboard





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Keychron started out making wireless, Mac-focused mechanical keyboards that were, at least for me, pretty underwhelming. Then the company shifted into high-end, enthusiast-focused keyboards, such as the Keychron Q5, which has all the trappings of a small-batch boutique build, but at about half the price. This is the company’s sweet spot, and it’s been improving on that ever since. Now we’ve come full circle: The Q1 Pro is Keychron’s first high-end, all-metal board to add Bluetooth.

Note: See our roundup of the best wireless gaming keyboards to learn about competing products, what to look for in a wireless gaming keyboard, and buying recommendations.

Michael Crider/IDG

And damn it if it isn’t just about perfect. The Q1 Pro combines the ultra-popular 75% layout, high-end materials like an all-aluminum case and a rotary dial, and boutique features like gasket mounting and VIA/QMK programming. And it’s wireless. It’s everything you want in a high-end build, with almost no sacrifices. And as usual, the value is beating the absolute pants off of the competition.

There are only two reasons I can think of to not recommend the Q1 Pro to a mechanical keyboard fan. One, you demand 2.4GHz, gaming-grade wireless. Or two, you simply want to wait for Keychron to bring Bluetooth to one of its other, many Q-series keyboard layouts. For everyone else: go buy one.

A familiar look

If you’ve read any of our previous Keychron reviews here on PCWorld, you know what to expect. The Q1 Pro features a compact 75% layout with full arrow keys and function row, plus an optional rotary dial upgrade. It’s clad in an aluminum case that feels like it could stand in for any of the murder weapons in a game of Clue. (Read: It’s really heavy and tough.) And typing on it, especially with the included high-profile PBT keycaps, is heavenly.

Michael Crider/IDG

There are only two major departures from the main Q series. One, there’s a very clear antenna section on the upper part of the case. This is basically just a hole in the aluminum to hold the Bluetooth antenna—you can see the cable going to the wireless chip if you crack it open. And two, Keychron replaced the metal support plate underneath the switches with a plastic one, presumably to boost wireless range yet again.

Typing on the Q1 Pro, especially with the included high-profile PBT keycaps, is heavenly.

The change makes the keys flex much more noticeably under heavy typing. That might be a plus if you really like the squishy give of a gasket mount, the little bits of foam that “suspend” the plate in between the metal parts of the board. If not, that might be the one change from the older Q1 that you really don’t like in the Pro.

Michael Crider/IDG

Other changes from the standard Q1 are harder to spot. There’s a massive 4,000mAh battery hidden underneath everything, which you won’t notice unless you disassemble everything. And Keychron removed the option for Gateron Pro switches, instead offering K Pro switches in linear Red (as in our review unit), tactile Brown, or stiffer tactile Banana (which also removes the stabilizing hall effect). The new switches feel a little less smooth than the Gaterons, but since Keychron offers the keyboard in a barebones kit without any switches at all, I’m loath to complain about it.

Dedicated antenna for Bluetooth

Let’s take a look at the work Keychron did to facilitate Bluetooth in that massive metal case. Unlike similar all-metal wireless keyboards that just sort of deal with the lowered range, Keychron’s dedicated antenna makes this a keyboard designed from the ground up for wireless. The Q1 Pro maintained its Bluetooth connection to my desktop two rooms away, and even when I stepped out on my front porch, a solid 40 feet and three walls from the computer. Keychron took the wireless upgrade seriously.

Michael Crider/IDG

The other component in a wireless build is the battery, and Keychron didn’t skimp there, either. The 4,000mAh unit hidden beneath the keys can handle a solid couple of weeks with the RGB lighting on, and with them off…I have no idea, because my review period doesn’t last that long. Months, at the very least, if my experience building wireless boards is anything to go by. When you need to charge up, the package includes a handsome braided USB-C cord, along with alternate keycaps, extra gaskets, disassembly tools, and keycap and key switch puller.

Michael Crider/IDG

You might want to plug in if you’re using the Q1 for gaming, by the way. While its wireless powers are perfectly fine, even for switching between multiple machines, they’re not particularly fast. A typical lag and occasional stutter is noticeable, and entirely typical for Bluetooth. Plugged in, the keyboard operates at 1,000Hz, good enough for everyone except a “pro” gamer. A dedicate 2.4GHz dongle would have alleviated this…but to be fair, Keychron has never marketed its wireless boards as meant for gaming.

Incredible features, incredible value

There are just too many features in the Q1 Pro to describe in prose. Here’s the bullet-point version:

All-aluminum chassis

Double gasket mount—this gives the keys a little flex and “bounce”

Doubleshot PBT KSA-profile keycaps—tall, old-fashioned keycaps that will never wear the legends down

Two layers of sound-absorbing foam

Hot-swappable switches—swap out the key switches for anything in the Cherry MX format

QMK and VIA programming—easy custom programming for all keys and lighting, no proprietary software necessary

Most of this stuff is standard in the premium keyboard space at this point, minus the wireless option. For example, the GMMK Pro has pretty much all of these features, plus RGB side-lighting. But that board lacks wireless, and its barebones version is almost the same price as the non-tricked out Q1 Pro. With switches and keycaps, it’s more than $100 more expensive, more in line with the boutique boards these designs are based on. Ditto for the Drop Sense75. Other alternatives in this form factor, like the Keydous NJ80 or the Epomaker TH80, use far cheaper materials, and programming is a chore if it’s possible at all.

Michael Crider/IDG

In short, Keychron once again has the most features in a premium keyboard for the lowest price. There aren’t a lot of keyboards on the market that directly compete with the Q1 Pro, but even so, it stands head and shoulders above other options.

Simply unbeatable

I’m a self-confessed keyboard snob. I’ve put hundreds of hours and an embarrassing amount of money into the hobby, including more than $500 on my primary, self-built board. And saying all that, the Q1 Pro is probably better than what I can build for myself.

Michael Crider/IDG

It’s solid as can be, filled with high-quality hardware from top to bottom, stuffed full of premium features, and yet somehow is still cheaper than every comparable option. The barebones version starts at $179, if you want to use your own key switches and caps. The fully assembled version is $200, and just about untouchable (figuratively—you can touch it all you want!) for a high-end wireless board.

The Q1 Pro is simply the best premium Bluetooth keyboard on the market.

Gamers who demand high-speed wireless will lament the lack of a dedicated dongle, and those who want a larger or smaller form factor might want to wait for new entries in the Q Pro series. But for everyone else, the Q1 Pro is simply the best premium Bluetooth keyboard on the market.

Logitech Pop Home Switch Review

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The Pop Home Switch costs $60 for a starter pack, which includes two Switches and a bridge to link them. Additional Pop Switches cost $39. Logitech

Logitech’s programmable Pop Home Switches let you string together and execute common smart home commands—like turning on and off lights, locking doors, and playing music—with the press of a button. There’s no need to ask a virtual assistant or even take your smartphone out of your pocket.


The Pop starter kit comes with two Home Switches, two pieces of mounting tape, and a small wireless bridge. Each button has a replaceable battery that Logitech claims will last around five years with normal daily use.

Setup requires only a few minutes: Plug the bridge into an open outlet, download the iOS or Android Pop app, and enter your wireless network credentials. The app will scan your Wi-Fi network for other compatible connected devices. In our case it found the Sonos speakers, Logitech Hub with Harmony Ultimate universal remote, and Hue lights throughout the house.

To assign tasks to each button you use the app’s drag-and-drop interface. Each button can handle up to three different functions via a single press, a double press, or a long press. To create these commands, you drag individual devices (e.g. Living room Sonos Playbar) to a corresponding press type.

Beyond their basic functionality, the Pop Home Switches are also compatible with IFTTT, a common, automation-focused web tool and standalone app that lets you string together other conditional “recipes” using a vast list of web services and smart devices. It opens up a wider range of functions available at a simple button. If you own a Logitech Harmony smart remote and Hub, you’ll have access in the Pop app to the activities you’ve created their as well.

We experimented with dozens of commands over the course of a week, from simple on/off lighting Pops to more complex multi-device IFTTT recipes. Some of our favorites: A movie-watching Pop that dimmed our Hue living room lights, turned on the TV to the Blu-ray input, turned off all the other Hue lights in the house, and set our Nest thermostat to 70 degrees. A late-night insomnia Pop recipe that turned off the bedroom lights and started playing Max Richter’s 8-hour “Sleep” album on our Play:1 speaker, also proved useful.

The bridge that connects the Switches to a smart home system plugs into an electrical outlet. Logitech


Logitech’s Pop Home Switches are easy to set up, beyond simple to use, and they work in conjunction with a number of popular smart home devices and platforms, from August smart locks to Belkin WeMo smart plugs. Throughout the week we spent testing them, the buttons worked flawlessly.

There are some minor annoyances, however. You’re forced to label buttons by location when you set them up in the Pop app, but Logitech doesn’t provide any visual means to distinguish between the two white buttons in the real world. (Send stickers!) If you don’t stick them in separate rooms, this can cause confusion.Add-on Switches do come in different colors, which eliminates this problem. Also disappointing is the fact that, as far as music is concerned, Pop Home Switches only work with Sonos systems at the moment.


The issues we had with the Pop Home Switches were ultimately minor. And, as home automation gets increasingly complicated, it’s refreshing to have a simple, straightforward way to string together common tasks and control them all with a single button. This is especially true now that seemingly every Internet of Things device relies on a smartphone or tablet for control. Voice interfaces may be the future of smart homes, but until they become more reliable and easier to use, we’ll happily keep pressing our buttons.


Price: $60 for setup pack with two Switches and a bridge.

Works With:

Smart lights: Philips Hue, Insteon, LIFX, Lutron

Connected music: Sonos

Smart platforms: SmartThings, Belkin WeMo, Lutron, IFTTT

Harmony remotes: Harmony Pro, Harmony Elite, Harmony Companion, Harmony Hub, and other hub-based Harmony remotes

Official site

Google Wave Flops: What Google Service Will Go Next?

Let’s pause for a moment of silence to remember Google Wave, a service that has gone off to greener pastures. Google confirmed the news late yesterday, saying the service hadn’t seen the type of user adoption it had been hoping for.

The news is not all bad for Google, though; just this morning, iSuppli released new Android sales stats, and the numbers look pretty good. In fact, they look great. iSuppli’s researchers say that Android’s market share will surpass that of Apple’s iOS by 2012, at which point Google’s mobile OS will be used in 75 million smartphones.

Google is known for its ambitious experiments. While some are notable successes — in addition to Android, there’s Gmail, Google Docs, Google Voice, and more — others are less so. Here are four Google services, both rumored and real, that I think will soon go the way of Google Wave.

Google Buzz

Picking on Google Buzz is almost too easy; this Twitter-wannabe has been plagued with problems since its launch earlier this year. First, Google Buzz was criticized for disclosing your Gmail contacts to other Buzz users. Then, it was criticized for automatically linking to other activities in Google services — like Reader and Picasa — also used by Buzz users. Google was even hit with a lawsuit over Buzz.

But you know what’s worse than all of that? The fact that no one seems to care. No one is buzzing over Buzz these days. I took a peek at my Buzz account this morning, and the most recent post I see is from May…and that post is one that asks if anyone is still using Buzz. I guess we know the answer.

Google Fast Flip

Google News is one of the handiest services to come from Google. It aggregates a ton of news content, giving you access to a virtual newsstand right on your computer. I can’t, however, say the same about Google Fast Flip. This service, now just about a year old, was designed to speed up the process of browsing through news stories online. Fast Flip presents you with an online news story laid out in such a way that it’s supposed to look more like the content does on its originating site.

Google TV

Google TV is the search giant’s ambitious plan to bring its Android platform to TVs and set-top boxes as soon as this fall. In partnership with Intel and Sony, Google will deliver Android software that allows you to search for and view Web-based content from your TV. You’ll also be able to control the system with your Android-based phone, play with Android apps (like Pandora) on a big screen, and access content stored on a DVR.

But to do so, you’ll have to buy a new TV or set-top box — and no one knows how much that will cost. You’ll also need to have that TV set up in range of a very strong Wi-Fi connection or near an Ethernet connection, otherwise all that Internet content will be inaccessible. No one knows how much a Google TV-enabled set or set-top box will cost, but I can tell you this: it won’t be cheap enough to sway me. I’ve tested devices that let me access Internet content on my TV, and you know what I’ve found? Crappy YouTube videos look even worse on a big screen.

Google Me (The Rumored Facebook-Killer)

We don’t know for sure that there is a project called “Google Me.” And we don’t know for sure that Google is working on a social networking site designed to compete with (or perhaps kill) Facebook. But if Google is working on such a project, I think it’s destined to fail. Here’s why.

If the purpose of a social network is to connect with other people, you need a social network that has plenty of members. And Facebook definitely has plenty of members, despite all the negative publicity it has received lately about its privacy problems. Will all 500 million Facebook users migrate to Google Me? I doubt it — and those 500 million members are what makes Facebook so attractive.

You may argue that those people who abandoned Facebook because of its privacy problems might make the move to Google Me, but unless they’re bringing millions of their closest friends along with them, they’re not going to do much good. And Google doesn’t exactly have a stellar reputation when it comes to social networks and privacy (see the aforementioned section on Google Buzz), so it may have trouble winning people over there.

The Evolution Of Desktop Monitors

As you sit luxuriating in the glow of your vivid, pixel-dense widescreen computer monitor, spare some kind thoughts for the pioneers of computing, who didn’t even have monitors at first.

Instead of curved screens, HDR color and no end of display options, the pioneers had blinking lights, according to Computer History. That is, if they were lucky — some only had envelope-sized manila cards with patterned rectangles mechanically punched in them.

Even when engineers and industrial designers figured out how to visualize the information from computers on screens, it was years — decades, really — before operators got even a sniff of the visual feast we all take for granted with today’s workstations and gaming monitors.

The Early Years

The earliest computers were row after room-filling row of electronics-filled cabinets — usually with little or no visual indication of the information they were processing and spitting out. For that, you needed a paper print-out.

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It took until the early 1970s for cathode-ray tube (CRT) technology, already widely used as the core of television sets, as noted by History-Computer, to be adapted for use as computer displays. Though color televisions started to grow increasingly common in homes by that period, the first CRT monitors for mainframe computing systems were monochrome, and in most cases, all that was up on screens was text.

From TV to Computer

TV sets were co-opted by the late 1970s and early 1980s to be used as computer monitors. They developed hardware and code to get early PCs providing an output that could be converted and shown on portable consumer televisions, according to CNET. The resolution was low and the colors were limited, but at the time, this was a revelation — or even a revolution.

It took a few years still, till the mass market dawn of personal computers in the mid-to-late 1980s, for dedicated monitors to be developed and marketed to work with the boxy computer workstations. At that point, they were proprietary — monitors that only worked for specific computers, at specific settings. There was no mixing and matching.

That changed with the introduction of multisync technology, which opened up the field for desktop monitors that were not directly tied to specific brands and models, according to Techopedia. Multisync enabled a monitor to support multiple resolutions, refresh rates and scan frequencies. Finally, if a computer was replaced, the existing monitor could work with that new PC.

But these were still big, heavy, CRT-based screens. Even a 19-in. CRT monitor was back-strainingly heavy, and consumed much or most of the open space on a workstation desk.

LCD Takes Center Stage

Today, LCD utterly dominates the monitor business. In recent years, screens have steadily grown bigger, brighter and lighter, and new form factors have been introduced — notably widescreen and super widescreen models that enable easy multitasking. Seen at first as a novelty, curved LCD monitors are finding homes for gamers who want immersive visual environments and office workers who like the ergonomic design, with the curved surface reducing eye strain by equalizing the focal distance on widescreens.

Multifunctional Technology

New technologies like USB Type-C — an electronics connection standard — are ending monitors’ days as “dumb displays.” With full USB-C support, the monitor is the streamlined workstation hub, cleaning up desktops by requiring fewer cables, while delivering 4K or even higher visuals to users.

Computing pioneers were visionaries, but it’s doubtful many of them could imagine a time when an office worker would pull a super-thin, ultrapowerful notebook from her designer shoulder bag, connect a single cable, and get to work on a 49-in. curved monitor that has room for every work tool she needs on the screen in front of her.

Discover how USB Type-C monitor connections can clear up your workstation in this free white paper. Still not sure a curved screen is right for you? Read up on the ergonomic benefits for employees.

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