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My Work Bag
wireless storage
Image by pennuja
I cleaned out my work bag tonight and figured I would take a picture of what is in my bag.

I am a Crestron programmer, and I am usually onsite by myself so I need to be prepared. After laying it all out I was surprised how much I fit in the bag and still have some space left. This is what I bring almost everyday, I have a couple of other bags that I use to bring more specialty items with me when needed I Will Take Some Pics When I Clean Them Out

Hover To See Notes For More Info On Each Item…

Strobist: 2 YN460-II on either side of the items. I ended up using them with shoot through umbrellas, I tried several ways hoping to kill the glare and this was the best I could get.

Logitech Wireless Wave Combo Mk550 With Keyboard and Laser Mouse

Logitech Wireless Wave Combo Mk550 With Keyboard and Laser Mouse

An ergonomically designed keyboard with a comfort wave design and a contoured laser mouse, the logitech wireless wave combo mk550 gives you a comfort curve without the learning curve.

  • The Wave Combo MK550 includes the K350 model keyboard and M510 Mouse
  • Powerful 2.4 GHz wireless connection with one tiny Unifying receiver that stays in your notebook
  • Contoured laser mouse with rubber grips gives you smooth, precise cursor control
  • Wave-design ergonomic keyboard with cushioned palm rest for exceptional typing comfort
  • Virtually no battery changes ? up to three years of battery life for the keyboard and two years for the mouse* (* Keyboard and mouse battery life may vary based on user and computing conditions.)
  • Operate up to 30 feet (10 meters) with the receiver in clear sight of the keyboard and mouse

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Question by Shawn: Is the netgear RangeMax WNR1000 wireless router good for gaming?
I want to know if the netgear RangeMax WNR1000 good for gaming.. I have a ps3.. If so is it slow or lag?

Best answer:

Answer by The Panther
Yes, it also depends on your internet speed and how far you live from the exchange.

Wireless-N lets you build a wireless network that creates reliable connections at up to 600Mbps. By using advanced MIMO (multiple input, multiple output) technology to increase wireless network range and throughput, these connections let you simultaneously run multiple applications—such as streaming HD video, audio, file transfers, VoIP calls, HD gaming, and music downloads.

The RangeMax supports up to 150mbps which you will never benefit from unless you are transferring files over your network to another computer or storage device

Know better? Leave your own answer in the comments!

Wooww, nice product! I want to share this product!

What customers say about Logitech Wireless Wave Combo Mk550 With Keyboard and Laser Mouse?

  1. 269 of 277 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    High Quality, Very Quiet. Wireless receiver is TINY!, August 25, 2010
    Truth Teller (Colorado, USA) –

    This review is from: Logitech Wireless Wave Combo Mk550 With Keyboard and Laser Mouse (Personal Computers)
    Vine Customer Review of Free Product (What’s this?)
    I am very impressed with this product. I have used many, many keyboards and wireless mice over the years and this keyboard / mouse combo really are excellent. They both look and feel high quality with a soft rubberized coating on the mouse and the keyboard wrist wrest.

    I have been using a Microsoft Natural keyboard 4000 for the ergonomics and convenience buttons. This Logitech keyboard is MUCH, MUCH quieter and the spacebar is much easier to press. In addition, I think that the convenience buttons (like the volume control, media center launcher, etc) are much easier to see and use on this Logitech Keyboard than the Microsoft Natural keyboard. I will say that I occasionally thought that I noticed a bit of a delay with the keys I typed not showing up on the screen instantly. I’m not sure if I can blame that on the keyboard or not, but whatever the case it wasn’t something that caused me enough of a problem to knock a star off the rating. Since I’m now using this keyboard as my keyboard I’ll update this review if it becomes problematic.

    The mouse is a good size and fit. It does not have an ergonomic slant to it where your hand is tilted a bit to give your wrist a more natural positions, but my thumb and ring finger just seemed to go perfectly into the grooves and the convenience buttons worked well. This is the first optical / laser mouse I’ve had that doesn’t light up. No red glow, but it is works great!

    The one thing that you need to know about this product is that it is really what I would call an ergonomic “blend” product. By that I mean that the keyboard is more ergonomic than a standard straight keyboard and the keys are very easy to press, but it definitely is not as ergonomic as a keyboard with a true split keyboard that is angled up in the middle. This will be completely up to your preference of which style you prefer and the product marketing material makes it very clear that this keyboard is more ergonomic than a standard but doesn’t require learning how to type again. I would say that is true. I’ve used various split style ergonomic keyboards for years where the keys are literally split along the T-G-B keys for the left hand and Y-H-N keys for the right hand. I like that style and may go back to it, but often people will sit down to use my split style keyboard and find that they can’t type very well. With this Logitech keyboard, my wife noticed that there is a bit of a difference from her regular keyboard due to the bit of ergonomics factored into “wave” of the keyboard, but it didn’t seem to cause problems for her to type. So to that end, I suppose that the product works as advertised and isn’t a reason to knock a star off, but you definitely should beware that it isn’t as ergonomic as some keyboards on the market, such as the Microsoft Natural Keyboard.

    I have to rave about the wireless receiver. It is the smallest receiver I’ve ever seen. It really is about the size of thumbtack and the single receiver works for both the keyboard and mouse. The mouse has a little slot for storing the receiver, so it can be safely stowed away. I was very impressed by the fact that I plugged it in, pulled the battery tapes out of both the keyboard and mouse and everything instantly started working (I use Windows 7). That was all it took to get most of the functionality working. Most of the extra functionality buttons like volume control worked immediately. I did end up installing the software from the CD to get the last few buttons to work, but that was no big deal. I stood back about 12 feet to see if the receiver would work from that distance and it worked fine.

    I am impressed with the build quality, the quietness, the small receiver, and how easy it was to get started with it. I also liked that Logitech included the Duracell batteries pre-installed in the keyboard and mouse, with only having to pull a tab to activate them (Note: the keyboard and the most each take 2 standard AA batteries). I would prefer a keyboard that has a bit more of an ergonomic split to it, but I also know that many people can’t stand that style of keyboard. So perhaps this keyboard is a pretty good blend or ergonomics and ease of use for most people. In the end, you probably would be wise to go try it out in the store to see if you really like how it feels. If you like the feel of it, then I think you’ll be really happy with how well it works once you get it home.


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  2. 138 of 145 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Best for office workers and/or those who do a LOT of writing. [Plus a comparison with the half-priced MK320], August 30, 2010
    K. Swanson (Untied States) –
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)

    This review is from: Logitech Wireless Wave Combo Mk550 With Keyboard and Laser Mouse (Personal Computers)
    Vine Customer Review of Free Product (What’s this?)
    This is certainly a well made unit, and its ergonomic “wave” form really is pleasant when doing hours of writing, as is its rubbery, vaguely faux-leather rest for the heel of the hands. Having also just got the new Logitceh MK 320, I’d have to say it delivers very similar quality in most ways to this, and is probably a better wireless value for the average user. If you write all day, however, the MK 550 might have your name on it.

    Like the 320, this is a breeze to set up: pull out the tabs under the pre-installed batteries, plug in the (super small) usb wireless receiver, and off you go. That’s nice. (The included cd is for customizing some of the function keys and won’t be used by many is my guess.)

    The first thing you notice about this keyboard is how large it is, almost 50% bigger than the average wireless kb. Most of that room is used by the palm rest. If I was a perfect touch typist, this might be the ultimate kb; it seems to be designed with the pro typist in mind. But I’m merely ok, and one thing I’ve already noticed here is that the wave is a little disconcerting when you move your hands about a bit, as I do. The contours make it a bit odd coming down on a key at an angle. I find myself longing at times for the smaller, tighter, flatter setup of the 320. If I was a perfect typist who rarely looks at or moves my hands, that might not be the case. Which are you?

    The mouse is much larger than the 320’s mini-mouse, which bothered some reviewers here, but didn’t faze my medium large hands. This is a heftier, contoured mouse and certainly feels more solid, with a smart pair of buttons for your thumb to go back and forth between the previous pages. (Without cookies on, this could be a negative, though…whoops, I accidentally lost my whole document!) My qualm with this mouse vs. the 320’s is that you need to move it twice as far to take the cursor from one edge of the screen to the other. I prefer the tighter ranger of the smaller mouse, but many might prefer this mouse for its more standard size and contours.

    All in all, as an ergonomic keyboard this is easier to use than a split kb for a new user, but the wave feel does take some getting used to for those who always use a flat kb. The back tabs also lift it up a fair bit, so much so that your hands are angled a little higher than the 320 or most kbs, which if one is typing all day might take more blood out of the hands than desired unless your desk sits very low. I find myself having to shake my hands out a bit more using the 550. But the keys have a nice travel, maybe a tad long but with a very nice spring to them, and they’re a pleasure to type with.

    The dedicated function buttons for wmp and your home page etc from the 320 are here too, mute and volume included, and a few extra ones as well. I like that feature a lot, as I listen to music all the time. Logitech designers, well done. Every kb needs those.

    All told, I think this is a very fine keyboard for the serious, all-day typist. The mouse is also excellent. They’re both quite solid and feel like they’ll last for quite a few years. And if the promises are correct, battery life of over two years for both kb and mouse is pretty amazing. The wireless aspect makes life a lot easier as well; being able to lean back and use the kb in your lap for a while is a good option, especially if your back needs a rest now and then.

    If you don’t type too much, just for emails on occasion, I’d go for the smaller 320 kb/mouse combo at less than half the price. But for those who almost live at their computer and do hours of writing a day, the MK 550 could make your life a whole lot easier.

    [Edit: 4/21/11. Just thought I’d share battery life specs; the two alkaline batts included with the keyboard just went dead after roughly 750 hours’ usage. Which seems a pretty fair deal, all told. I’ll be replacing them with rechargeables, as with most all of my devices. I left the originals in so I could share their lifespan here; hope it’s useful to some folks.

    Still enjoying using the keyboard. It’s a good one; no complaints at all.]

    [Edit: 8/4/12. Still on my second set of batteries, with daily use of a few hours most days, for both the keyboard and mouse. Both still work as well as the day I got them. I’ve also grown accustomed to the shape of this kb, and really enjoy its wave form now. Plus none of the letters etc are worn off at all, even after thousands of hours of typing. Ain’t it nice when you actually get value for your money?]


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  3. 68 of 71 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great, comfortable keyboard and mouse for all platforms, February 8, 2012

    This review is from: Logitech Wireless Wave Combo Mk550 With Keyboard and Laser Mouse (Personal Computers)

    OK, this review is for everyone out there who was like me–wondering about and trying desperately to figure out if this keyboard works with Macs.

    First, I’ll describe the feel of the product in general. I love this keyboard. It might be a bit of a stretch calling the waveshape “ergonomic” but it IS incredibly comfortable and natural feeling. It’s an outstanding alternative to the common splitkey design if that isn’t your cup of tea (it isn’t mine either). For those who can’t really tell, the keyboard isn’t curved nearly as much as other ergonomic keyboards and the keys have a gradual “wave” shape going across the surface, basically creating two dips or ‘cups’ in the default QWERTY hand positions and an ebb or raised curve between them. The Numpad also has this curve for the hand. The keys are very soft yet springy and responsive. It feels good and, again, very natural to type on it. In fact, I think this keyboard has increased my WPM. It is a definite improvement over the flat, standard keyboard and ESPECIALLY the new wafer-style Apple keyboards. It’s soft feel is vaguely reminiscent of the old Apple G3 and G4 clear plastic keyboards, if anyone remembers those. Finally, I don’t know why anyone would do so with an “immersive” comfort keyboard like this, but it has a pair of flipdown feet in the back for the common “raised” keyboard setting–one set makes a 4º angle, the other an 8º. But now the pressing question that I’m sure the other Mac users want to know: Does it work for our platform??

    The answer is a resounding “yes”, with a few minor ‘buts’. The keyboard and laser mouse combo works perfectly and seamlessly out of the box with the Mac platform–literally just plug in the USB receiver and you’re typing a few seconds later. The box states that you must have a PC running Windows, but that is only because Logitech dropped OSX support for the macro editing program that comes with it. You do not need this program, you just can’t use Logitech’s software to customize the keyboard at all. You can still customize key combinations or macros with third party software though. The foil of this is that there are a few keys that the operating system doesn’t even recognize. Six of the eight silver program keys are incompatible with the platform and one more sends junk input–the equivalent of pressing nearly every key at once, causing nothing. These keys cannot be read by the OS thus they cannot even be used with third party or Mac software. They are just dead keys to you. The media control keys at the top do correspond to iTunes and control it seamlessly–stop, pause, play and navigate the music that plays without having to give precedence to the iTunes window, but be warned that pressing any of those keys will automatically start up iTunes. They are far enough away from the typing area that this isn’t a problem though. These keys cannot control video playback outside of iTunes, they are only for that program. The volume controls work perfectly, as does the power key. Finally, the function keys F1 through F12 do work and are recognized. They come preset for use with a function key on the bottom right of the typing surface and this is “highlighted” on the keyboard in blue. This system is designed to create more prewired shortcuts such as opening Windows Internet Explorer, Word, PowerPoint or Excel. None of these function combos work with OSX, even if you have the Mac versions of those programs, which is actually a good thing, because OSX defaults the F9-F12 keys for controlling the expose’ features anyway. Three things I wasn’t expecting that surprised me are that the printscreen key actually does activate the OSX built-in screengrab feature (command+shift+3), stranger still, the Pause/Break key controls the screen brightness–pressing the key increases the brightness and pressing Function+the key decreases it. Finally, the eject key defaults to F12 like most PC keyboards, but OSX overrides the F12 function by default to “show Dashboard”. If you go into the Expose’ System Preferences and change the key that activates the Dashboard (and make sure none of the other shortcuts for Expose’ are set to ‘F12’, then this key will work identically to the eject key on a Mac Keyboard. I highly recommend doing this, because it is hard to find a good third party keyboard that supports the OSX tray open/close command.

    One final note about the key layout: by default, the Alt key, which lies directly left of the spacebar, is the ‘CTRL’ key in OSX and the CTRL key under the shift is the ‘Command’ key. This is an opposite layout to the standard Mac keyboard. You can, however, re-assign which keys call which modifiers in OSX System Preferences. This will orient the Wave keyboard to be in the ‘correct’ layout for Macs, but beware that, since the change occurs at the operating system level, if you connect a Mac keyboard to the computer for any reason, it will be flipped and you will have to go back into…

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