Dark red is the backdrop used to highlight the large image of the Strike Pro keyboard that is taking up most of this panel. On the left of it, we see this has a US layout, offers 50 million clicks of life, has a USB hub, is fully mechanical with Cherry MX red switches, and shows it can have 30 Macros over five profiles.
This thin, small end of the box has a tamper-proof seal applied and offers the naming of the included product.
Along with the naming we saw in the last image, one of the longer thin sides of the box offers these icons stating the Macro capability, that it is backlit, offers 64KB of onboard memory, and covers the lifecycle of each key on the keyboard.
The other smaller end of the box is also sealed with a sticker, but at this end, we see they mark the packaging with the included Cherry MX switch type. Reds are plainly marked, but we see the option for blacks, blues, and browns, but my guess is they could be regionally based.
Before we look at the back, we have the other long side to cover. This is a match to what can be found on the other long panel as well, but on this side, instead of the features being listed, it is bar codes, the serial number, and tells us this was designed in Europe but made in China.
The back has a lot to offer potential buyers. At the left, it shows the switch choices, discusses the USB hub and audio jacks, and has a message from Cho "Mata" Se-hyeong about the Strike Pro. The rest of the panel offers an image of the keyboard with features pointed out around it with system requirements, dimensions, and eight multi-lingual lists of the features.
Protecting the Strike Pro inside of the cardboard, they chose to use a plastic packaging that fits tightly to the keyboard, while also keeping it away from the sides of the outer packaging. This not only allowed the Strike Pro to arrive in terrific condition, but it will also keep things in shipping from getting to that rubberized finish and marking it for good.