Logitech's G410 mechanical keyboard is a visual and tactile delight
Logitech's G410 mechanical keyboard is a visual and tactile delight

Logitech’s G410-Keyboards provide a distinctive gaming experience favored by many players,

and the versions offered in the market, ranging from gaming consoles vary in price, technology, and user experience

 In our next review we provide you with all the information you need to choose a dedicated gaming keyboard that suits your specific specifications.

To start with if you want to get the best performance without looking at Logitech’s G410 keyboard price pricing is your best choice.

 But if you want to get a keyboard that supports you with a lot of small buttons for a unique experience in online multiplayer

G410 mechanical keyboard

 Logitech’s G410 is your choice at $ 180, and you will also have a choice on the G410 Atlas Spectrum keyboard, at $ 130.

 They are your best choices on brief gaming consoles and in the following lines are more accurate details.

Best Logitech’s G410 Atlas Spectrum Compact Gaming Keyboard

The G410 Atlas Spectrum is the best choice for you if you want a small keyboard that doesn’t occupy much space on the desktop,

and is one of the distinctive accessories and accessories on the market, along with RGB colors in the backlight of the keyboard.

Also, Romer-G keyboard is uniquely designed by Logitech’s G410, with mechanical keys,

and it is also one of the lightest keyboards, reaching 1.83 pounds,

which makes it an ideal choice for trips and navigation, and also allows you to set a special profile for your favorite games.


Due to its tenkeyless design, the Atlas Spectrum doesn’t consume much space.

The keyboard measures 15.4 x 7.3 inches and weighs only 1.83 pounds.

That’s notably smaller than Logitech’s G410 full-size RGB keyboard, the Orion Spark,

which is 19.9 x 8.3 inches and 3.30 pounds, but bigger than the tenkeyless CM Storm QuickFire Rapid,

which is 14.1 x 5.4 inches and 2.1 pounds. The Atlas Spectrum isn’t the tiniest keyboard, but it is one of the lightest.

Eschewing the traditional “black rectangle” tenkeyless keyboard design, the Atlas Spectrum looks more striking than many of its peers.

The device boasts an asymmetrical design with an elongated wrist rest on the left side,

and a hollowed-out piece of plastic for gripping the keyboard on the bottom left.

I’m of two minds about this look. On the one hand, it’s a cool,

attractive design that helps set this peripheral apart from every other tenkeyless gaming keyboard on the market.

On the other hand, it may make this keyboard a bit unwieldy to stash in a bag for travel.

One large improvement over the Orion Spark is that the Atlas Spectrum features a smartphone stand,

and if you elect not to use the stand, it folds into the keyboard fully.

The keyboard is compatible with Logitech’s Arx Control companion app, which lets you glance at your system’s performance on your smartphone screen.

Whether or not you want that extra information available at a glance,

the hidden stand is a great way to make sure you don’t have to give up aesthetics or functionality.


Like its larger cousin, the Orion Spark, the Atlas Spectrum makes use of Logitech-exclusive Romer-G mechanical switches. For those who haven’t heard of these switches before, they’re comparable to Cherry MX Brown switches: fairly resistant,

but with a soft, quiet touch. Romer-G switches actuate at a distance of 1.5 millimeters and 45 grams of force, whereas Cherry Browns actuate at 2 mm and 45 g of force.

My personal preferences aside, the Romer-Gs are competent switches, although they slowed me down a bit during typing. I was able to score 114 words per minute with seven errors on the Atlas Spectrum, but a standard Dell office keyboard gave me 123 words per minute with seven errors. This difference might diminish over time as I get more used to the Atlas Spectrum, but it definitely feels a little more cramped than a full-size keyboard.

Since it is a tenkeyless keyboard, the Atlas Spectrum doesn’t have any special extra keys, save for a Game Mode button near the top right. This disables the Windows key during gameplay by default, so that you don’t accidentally exit your heated deathmatch, but you can also use it to block other buttons using the Logitech Gaming Software. It’s a handy feature, and its customizability is a great touch that I’m surprised other keyboards haven’t yet adopted.


I tested the Atlas Spectrum with Titanfall, Heart of the Swarm, Batman: Arkham Knight and Star Wars: The Old Republic. Aside from some profile-syncing issues, all four games performed extremely well, I found.

Backlighting and Software

Much of the Atlas Spectrum’s premium price is likely due to the full RGB backlighting.

If you want to set up a solid color, a dazzling rainbow pattern

or some kind of ocular Lovecraftian horror in which every key is a wildly different shade,

the Atlas Spectrum will make your wish come true.

Logitech has pointed out that unlike other RGB keyboard manufacturers, it illuminates the keys on its keyboards from the center rather than the bottom.

This apparently makes a big difference in European and Asian keyboards,

Although I didn’t notice any huge difference in either brightness or consistency between the Atlas Spectrum

and competitors like the Razer BlackWidow Chroma or the Corsair Gaming K70.

In theory, the Atlas Spectrum can display 16.8 million different colors, although in practice there’s not that much difference between one shade of teal and the next.

Even so, this keyboard does a good job of displaying most of the colors I tried.

The purples look a bit too blue, but the oranges and yellows, which often throw RGB keyboards for a loop, look great.

So it’s a fair trade-off.

Beyond that, the software lets you block out certain keys for Game Mode, although you can’t reprogram individual keys or assign macros — not that you’d really want to since a tenkeyless peripheral doesn’t have many keys to spare.

Bottom Line


While its software still has a few kinks to be ironed out and $130 is an awful lot to ask for a tenkeyless keyboard,

the Atlas Spectrum is a high-end peripheral that works just as it’s supposed to. It’s admirably small and light for those who want to travel with it,

and its granular Game Mode features will surely be helpful to those with overzealous fingers and little margin for error.

I’m still not convinced that Romer-G keys are up to Cherry MX standards, but they get the job done.

The Atlas Spectrum is well worth buying for those who appreciate the portability and gorgeous color options. If neither one of those is a concern,

go for either a full-size keyboard like the $180 Logitech G910 Orion Spark or a tenkeyless with only one color,

like the $89 Corsair Vengeance K65.


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