Poker ii programmable
Find great deals on eBay for kbc poker ii 60 mechanical keyboard cherry mx red pbt caps programmable. Shop with confidence. hey guys, so I've had my Poker II for a while but I haven't used the programmable keys yet. What useful things have you guys done with them? Buy iKBC New Poker II Mechanical Keyboard with Cherry MX Blue Switch, this is the NEW Poker II, which has 3 programmable layers, more in line with the Pok3r series/5(13).
The Vortex Poker III (POK3R) vs. the Poker II: What we know so far
Also with the backlit models, the caps lock indicator light shines out through the keycap legend. The keyboard features diodes , and originally supported 6-key rollover over USB. Tactile and linear models are well suited for office environments where mechanical keyboard noise is tolerated but where metal plate reverberation and loud stabilisation is undesirable. On the backlit models, the Windows key is not backlit, and the colour LED in the switch is replaced with a white LED that is used as an indicator for the toggle-shift mode where shift state is toggled by each press of shift. Four patterned rubber strips on the base of the keyboard help to keep it steady on the desk.
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It appears to be the same aluminum case that Vortex has been selling separately for the last year or so. Full programmability with 3 layers: The Poker II has only two programmable layers with a fixed Pn key.
Vortex says the Poker III will have three programmable layers with the Fn and Pn keys being programmable themselves—in other words, full programmability similar to keyboards with custom controllers. More on this below. LED Backlighting with programmability: The Poker II comes in backlit and non-backlit varieties.
The same will possibly be true of the POK3R, since some teaser shots show it with backlit-compatible keycaps and some show it with solid keycaps.
Authentic Cherry MX switches: There was some previous speculation that it would be PCB-mounted i. Of course, this is only the default configuration—with 3 programmable layers, you can arrange your function layer any way you want.
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Four patterned rubber strips on the base of the keyboard help to keep it steady on the desk. The keyboard features a mounting plate for the Cherry MX switches, giving it a good weight and a very solid feel. There is zero flex while typing, yet there is also no reverberation from the plate. All excess keystroke noise is damped, leaving only a precise clack sound in non-click switches. The Cherry stabilisers help with the sound reduction, and space bar is particularly quiet.
Cherry stabilisers are also ideal for keycap replacement, as there is no need to deal with the extremely fiddly inserts and bare stabiliser wires of typical stabiliser assemblies. Tactile and linear models are well suited for office environments where mechanical keyboard noise is tolerated but where metal plate reverberation and loud stabilisation is undesirable.
The detachable cable uses a standard mini-USB connector. The keyboard is programmable, and supports both keyboard macros and dual layouts one factory-defined, and one custom , with the latter selected using a toggle keystroke and having a dedicated indicator light. There are also four DIP switches exposed by the base, which permit for key swapping and to write-protect the programming state.
The keyboard lacks space for indicator LEDs outside of keycaps. Windowed keycaps would be an option, but this was not selected; light bleed from under keycaps is used instead, with LEDs run up from the PCB through holes in the mounting plate. On the backlit models, the Windows key is not backlit, and the colour LED in the switch is replaced with a white LED that is used as an indicator for the toggle-shift mode where shift state is toggled by each press of shift.
Also with the backlit models, the caps lock indicator light shines out through the keycap legend. Two LEDs at each end of the space bar indicate Pn mode and programming mode respectively. Scroll lock exists as a default binding, but there is no LED for this state, and several modes also lack indicator LEDs, which can lead to confusion.
How to Beat Microstakes Poker: If you've got a question or a hand for BlackRain to analyze, drop a note in the comments on any article in the series or email webmaster at pokerlistings. Analysis and answers will appear every month. By Paul Verheij As you've learned in the our Microstakes pre-flop guide, microstakes poker requires a more overall, ABC approach to the game.
This holds true for post-flop play as well. At the microstakes level play is all about getting value with your good hands. You have to be able to fold hands in situations where you can only win a small pot or, if things go wrong, lose a big pot. Good news is there are a still a lot of weak players at the microstakes.
Becoming a profitable microstakes player is NOT about exploiting every possible, small edge. Instead you have to focus on developing a solid, profitable game plan good enough to beat the microstakes ONLY.
What You Shouldn't Be Doing The good news is that there are a lot of weak players at the microstakes. If you just get value out of the most profitable situations which occur frequently you'll have a nice win rate, low variance and can climb up the limits if you want to faster. Most microstakes players, however, actually do quite the opposite.
Instead of zeroing on weak players and big-value opportunities they focus on small edges against other decent players. They also try to make more advanced moves against weak players like semi-bluffs, pure bluffs or hero calls -- all moves which lead to higher variance, a lower win rate and frustration.