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RGB Keyboard Blue Switches

Kailh RGB Switch Series--Blue Switch,PN: CPG151101D91,Clicky,DIP Key Switch.

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CPG151101D91   RGB blue switch

 Manufacturer:  Kailhua
 Brand:  kailh
 Switch  mount: Plate mount
 Sense  method: Metal leaf
 Switch  type: clicky
 Keycap  mount: not compatible with MX switch cap
 Rating:  12V AC/DC max. 2V DC min. 10mA AC/DC max. 10μA DC min
 Insulation  resistance: ≥100MΩ/DC 500V                    
 Withstand  voltage: 100V AC 1 Minute
 Actuation  Force: 50±10gf
 Actuation  Travel: 4.0±0.5mm  
 Mechanical  life: 50million cycles                      
 Operation  humidity: 45~85% R.H.
 Operation  temperature: -10℃~+70℃                    
 Storage  temperature: -20℃~+70℃  
 Temperature:  20±2℃                                            
 Relative  humidity: 65%±5% R.H. 
 Air  Pressure: 86~101KPa




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Shipping &package Information:

We usually ship it by DHL, UPS, TNT, FedEx or EMS.  It usually takes 3-7 days to arrive. Air cargo and sea shipping are also  optional.
We have long-term cooperation  with freight forwarding company, they will provide us the lowest quotation with  the best service.If you have a Courier account, please tell us before the  confirmation of order.
FOB Port: Shenzhen


The MOQ package quantity: 1000pcs/ box


Factory and office views

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Technology patents









Made By Kaihua, Designed By Input Club: New  Halo True, Halo Clear Mechanical Keyboard Switches

Update, Mechanical keyboard enthusiasts  are always keen on new switches, and the Input Club has served up two more. Released along  with its K-Type keyboard, the two new switches were designed by Jacob  Alexander of the Input Club and are manufactured by Kaihua Electronics, which  makes Kailh switches.
 Halo True
 The Halo True is intended to improve upon  the Cherry MX-style slider. On its Halo True page, the Input Club  describes it thusly:
 The true innovation invented with the Halo is the recreation of an entirely  smooth curve, combined with a lack of pre-load or tension on the spring at  rest. With normal switches, there is a small amount of friction present when  you first press down. With the Halo, this is largely absent and you are able to  enjoy a smooth press from beginning to end.
 The Input Club basically wanted to build a switch that’s as smooth as a Topre  switch but eschews Topre’s conical spring for a more  Cherry-ish design. You can see the force curve of the Halo True here:

Just as we draw some conclusions from  our own switch testing, you can see quite a bit in the Input Club’s Halo True force curve.  Although this is a tactile switch, the overall curve looks relatively smooth.  Note, for instance, that the peak force is about 60gf, but the actuation point  (which is well after the peak tactile force) is just 52gf. That’s a delta of just 8gf. 
 Further, just after the actuation point, the force bumps up to about 62-64gf.  Thus, if you were to draw a line from the peak of the tactile bump to the  beginning of that force increase, it would be a nice, gentle slope.
 Also note that this is a fairly heavy switch; 60gf on the peak of the tactile  and 52gf at actuation is significant enough, but the Halo True requires a  whopping 100gf to bottom out. This, compared to Logitech’s Romer-G switches, which we discovered  had a peak force of ~48gf, actuation force of ~43gf, and bottom-out force of  only ~60gf. 
 It's also important to bear in mind, though, that the Input Club designed this  switch so that you don't need to bottom out. The design, in  fact, specifically encourages you not to bottom out the  switch, so you have a nice, bouncy keyfeel when typing.
 Halo Clear
 The Halo Clear switches are designed to  have the same spring weight as the Cherry MX Clears with the smoothness (the Input  Club calls it a “velvety  sensation”) of the Halo slider. In other words, the two  Halo switches have the same slider but different springs.
 The Halo Clear, you may have surmised, has a clear switch housing for RGB  lighting. The Input Club stated, “This switch was  invented for the K-Type, to fill the void made a lack of RGB capable switches  similar the Cherry MX Clear.”  
The Halo Clear has much lower spring force  and bottom-out force than the Halo True, so you can expect to bottom out these  switches more. It's also interesting that although the switch specs indicate a  full travel of 4mm, the force curve chart above shows that the travel ends a little closer to ~3.7-3.8mm. 
This switch will have a much more tactile keyfeel than the Halo True. The peak  tactile force is at 65gf, and it dips all the way down to ~47-48gf just before  actuation. Then, right at the actuation point, the force bumps up again to  about 60gf.
Both switches are currently available only on the K-Type, which you can order  from MassDrop (for the next thirteen days or so). However, eventually you may  be available to acquire batches of the switches so you can build your own  keyboard with them.


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