Best Corsair K63 Black Friday and Cyber Monday Deals & Sales 2020:

Without a numeric keypad (TKL), the Corsair K63 keyboard is intended for nomadic players, who lack space or who simply wish to be able to approach the mouse with their keyboard. Backlit in red, equipped with Cherry MX Red switches and equipped with multimedia controls, this keyboard offers the essentials for less than € 100 (€ 89.90 at launch price).

Best Corsair K63 Black Friday and Cyber Monday Deals & Sales 2020

1. Corsair K63 Wireless Special Edition Mechanical Gaming Keyboard, Backlit Ice Blue LED, Cherry MX Red – Quiet & Linear

2. CORSAIR K63 Wireless Mechanical Gaming Keyboard, Backlit Blue Led, Cherry MX Red – Quiet & Linear. CORSAIR K63 Wireless Gaming Lapboard for K63 Wireless Keyboard – Game Comfortably From Your Couch

3. CORSAIR K63 Wireless Special Edition Mechanical Gaming Keyboard, Backlit Ice Blue Led. Cherry MX Red – Quiet & Linear and CORSAIR MM300 – Extended Mouse Mat

4. CORSAIR K63 Compact Mechanical Gaming Keyboard – Linear & Quiet – Cherry MX Red and CORSAIR MM300. Anti-Fray Cloth Gaming Mouse Pad – High-Performance Mouse Pad Optimized for Gaming Sensors. Designed for Maximum Control – Extended

5. CORSAIR K63 Wireless Special Edition Mechanical Gaming Keyboard, Backlit Ice Blue Led. Cherry MX Red – Quiet & Linear and CORSAIR GLAIVE – 16,000 DPI RGB Gaming Mouse


The Corsair K63 incorporates the aesthetic codes of its big brother with numeric keypad, the Strafe, to which we would have added a few buttons and multimedia controls of the K70. Strafe, we find the slightly grainy black plastic finish, used both on the top and on the underside of the keyboard. The base of the keys is for its part of bright red color, marking well the membership of the K63 in the universe of the video game – red and black being colors very often used on the peripherals for players. We can however regret that the K63 does not sport the beautiful aluminum finish of the K70, K95 and even the K65. The latter are also a little easier to clean, the switches flush with the metal finishing plate, while those of the K63 and Strafe models are a little behind. Nothing really annoying,

The manufacturing quality is nevertheless rather good for an all-plastic keyboard, even if we do not particularly appreciate the edges that are a little too sharp, in particular at the base of the keyboard. Similarly, the angles are particularly sharp, making it unpleasant to handle the keyboard, when it comes to moving it around the desk in particular. We also think of nomadic players who run the risk of damaging their bag used to transport it or the objects in it. If you want to go on a mop, you will also have to live with the 1,120 g of the K63, which is part of the heavy TKL keyboards in our comparison. A mass which however ensures good stability on the desk with only 4 rubber pads of reduced size.


Since it does not have a numeric keypad, the K63 is logically quite compact and thus measures only 365 mm wide for a height of 171 mm. A template fairly close to models like the Razer BlackWidow Tournament Edition (366 x 154 x 30 mm) and BlackWidow X , but more imposing than a Storm Novatouch TKL from Cooler Master (359 x 138 x 39 mm) or the particularly compact Ozone Strike Battle (351 x 123 x 34.6 mm).

The K63 does not however play the card of maximum compactness because of the multimedia controls which it offers above its keys. These are also very practical to use and we appreciate being able to easily adjust the sound volume, in particular, mute the sound or even control your favorite media player with dedicated keys. Too bad, however, that the volume dial for the K70 and K95 was not included here. Two other buttons located more in the middle are used to adjust the intensity of the backlight (3 levels or deactivation) and activate the game mode which allows you to deactivate certain keys or certain shortcuts (choice: Windows, alt + tab, alt + F4, shift + tab).

In the menu of additional controls, no dedicated macro keys, lack of space, but the software supplied with the. K63 allows you to configure macros on any key on the keyboard. We can nevertheless regret the absence of a USB port on the back of the keyboard, which would have made it possible to connect a mouse, a USB headset or even a USB key, or even microphone and headphone jacks. This would, however, have undoubtedly increased the selling price, as well as the thickness of the cable connecting to the computer.


In terms of user comfort, we obviously appreciate the compactness inherent in TKL keyboards, allowing the mouse to be brought closer to the keyboard, thereby reducing the range of movement of the right arm – left-handers generally have fewer problems at this level. The height of the keys could however have been reduced to limit the inclination of the wrists, especially since no palm rest is provided. However, there are 2 small notches under the keyboard, suggesting that such an accessory would be available as an option. Alas, if Corsair sells a palm rest separately for its K70, this does not seem to be the case for the K63. It will therefore be necessary to do with a height of. 31 mm at the top of the lowest keys and 39 mm for the highest. Although this is not recommended by ergonomists,

Regarding the backlight, no RGB here, since the K63 must be content with red diodes. There are, however, several light effects and above all a key-by-key lighting management, in order to illuminate only some (the most used in games, for example).


The Corsair K63 is equipped with Cherry MX Red switches, widely used in the mechanical keyboard industry. Quite flexible, they require an activation force of 45 cN and are activated from. 2 mm of travel (on 4 mm in total). The typing is pleasant, but still quite noisy, mechanical operation requires. The space bar is also quite noisy. However, it is still possible to add O-rings) to the keys if you wish to reduce the impact noise of the key on the switch. A relatively economical and fairly effective solution, even if that does not achieve the greatest discretion of a membrane keyboard. 

This would also reduce the metallic resonance that regularly disturbed us during our tests, similar to the one we heard with the G410 Atlas Spectrum from Logitech and more recently the G413 Carbon . The noise is perhaps a little less pronounced here, but still as unpleasant to the ear when typing. Nothing unacceptable, however, lovers of silence risk making faces.

Keyboard for players requires, the frequency of exchange with the computer reaches. 1000 Hz (1 ms latency) and an anti-ghosting system with. N-key rollover is present to ensure that all keys are taken into account , even when pressed simultaneously.


  • Multimedia keys despite the reduced size of the keyboard.
  • Soft and pleasant punch.
  • Good general manufacturing quality.
  • Key-by-key backlight.


  • No palm rest, even optional.
  • Resonance noise when typing
  • A few sharp edges and corners.


Despite an all-plastic design not as attractive as the aluminum finish of Corsair’s top models, the K63 has what it takes to meet the expectations of the greatest number with its backlit keys on Cherry MX Red mechanical switches and its practical multimedia controls. A few small faults tarnish the picture, but this TKL keyboard does just the same with honors.


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