Let’s talk about the Mojo68
One of the standout features of the Mojo68 is its 68-key layout, which is smaller than a traditional full-size keyboard but still includes all of the essential keys. This compact design makes it easy to use in small spaces or offices, cleans up the look of your overall desk space, and still maintains a presence that isn’t lost in your room. The keyboard is also equipped with Cherry MX mechanical switches, which are known for their durability and satisfying tactile feel.
Some of the nerdy stuff is this and our over-simplified translation is next to is
- Gasket mount design = solid & supported key feeling
- Hot-swappable = You can mess with it.
- Sout-facing RGB = You can see the colors better
- Plate stabilizers = Keys go down down
- Exclusive App = It’s go an app
- Connects up to 8 devices = Does anyone actually use this?
In terms of aesthetics, the Mojo68 has a sleek and minimalistic design that is sure to appeal to many users. It is available in several different color options, including black, white, and gray, so you can choose the one that best suits your personal style. The keyboard also has customizable RGB backlighting, which allows you to choose from a range of colors and effects to create a unique and personalized lighting setup.
For us, we enjoy the fact that this one very clearly imitates the off-white styles from clothing, but frankly, we don’t really care. And with the keycap puller included, we could swap it out with anything if we really wanted to and that’s what makes these mechanical keyboards so much fun.
In terms of connectivity, the Mojo68 offers a range of options to suit your needs. It can be connected to a computer via USB-C, and it also supports Bluetooth for wireless use. This makes it easy to use with a variety of devices, including laptops, tablets, and smartphones. Out of the 15 keyboards I reviewed, including the Nuphy Air60 and Air75, this was the only one that didn’t give me connectivity issues. Honestly, it’s insane to me that even $100 keyboards feature BT input lag and even though we thought it was the desktop at first, that came out to prove false when the Melgeek Mojo60 & Keychron keyboards connected flawlessly. We don’t know what system those other keyboards are using, but I was happy to experience a true wireless keyboard that didn’t drop connectivity.
Worth The Money?
One of the things that sets the Mojo68 apart from other mechanical keyboards is its ability to be easily modified and customized. The keyboard comes with a number of optional keycaps and switches, which can be swapped out to suit your preferences. This allows you to fine-tune the feel of the keyboard and make it truly your own. Not only that, but it’s got a wicked battery life (up to 240 hours), upgraded Bluetooth, quality Gateron Pro switches, and a build quality that seems proper for its price point. Because it’s not cheap. In fact, it’s one of the most expensive keyboards we reviewed and tested. Now don’t get me wrong, I love the keyboard, and even the way it came assembled. Truth be told, there’s not much, if not anything that would have to be done to this keyboard to truly make it yours, but its greatest drawback is that price.
So even knowing the premium price, we’d give the Mojo68 a 9/10. What defines a perfect score would be value for us, and this keyboard doesn’t aim to do that, but we would want to see it a little closer to the $160 range for what you receive.