After founding Mountain in 2018, it remained logically unknown for some time. That soon changed when the first consoles were released on Mount Everest. Initially via Kickstarter, but later also on sale. Everest Max is a modular keyboard with an accessory without key, or tkl design, as a rule, a clickable number pad and Media Dock. Everest Core is a somewhat simpler full-size keyboard, optionally available as an abstract without keys and keycaps. A third keyboard has now been added to those models: File Mount Everest 60%†
The name of the keyboard actually betrays its size a bit. 60% keyboard, with 63 keys in this case, is a very compact and increasingly popular format among Keyboard lovers† Of course you turn over the numpad, but the top row of function keys are also gone. Different manufacturers have different layouts, but Mountain chooses a set of arrows in the lower right corner, so the layout resembles a zip tkl board.
Keeping in mind the innovative and modular nature of the Mountain Everest Max, the Everest 60% also has a modular number plate, which you can attach to the left or right side of the 60% mark. In addition, the keyboard is equipped with its own keys with pbt keycaps. In addition to typical, the large size Claim to fame 60% of Everest but construction. The goal was to have a very quiet keyboard, Spoiler alertThis is busy.
The keyboard is available in different shapes, with or without a number pad and with three flavors of keys directly For sale across the mountain† Plus, you can choose from a large number of keycaps in popular color combinations. The basic keyboard, with only 60% off Everest, the keys of your choice and the standard black keycaps, costs 140 euros. The detachable number plate costs an additional 50 euros, so a total of 190 euros. If you want a set of pbt metal keycaps, it will cost €210 in total. We tested Mount Everest at 60% using the number pad and standard keycaps.
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