Once the software is downloaded, unpacked, and ready to install, there are two steps you need to take to get to programming. First is what we see on this screen, where you are asked to pick the language you wish to use, and then click next, which takes you to the install wizard.
Just as soon as the software completes its setup, you are immediately greeted with the update popup. You could pass it by clicking on OK, but it does make sense to update to the newest firmware as it is likely that bugs or issues have been worked out, and is worthy of the flash.
It is then in which the main software will present itself and delivers us to the LED tab. Here we can pick, static, rainbow wave, crosshair, reactive fade, custom, stars, rain, color cycle, breathing, ripple, multi-zone, snake, system status, or off. The middle box allows us to adjust the direction of flow of some of the modes, and at the right is where you can choose custom colors through various methods of entry.
If you prefer to use software to program Macros, this is the section for that. Click on the plus icon to the left to add a Macro, name it, then click on the record button and enter the commands. Entries will be shown in the central window where it can be edited for time and have entries removed and added. Once done, go to the third window, and set the macro to a button on the keyboard.
The Key Map section solves two issues. The first is for those who like to remap the keyboard, as all you do is click on a key in the window, and another window pops up asking for input to reassign to it. The other option which is useful, is that you can also disable keys which either harmful while gaming or not used, and then your profiles can do what is needed, and nothing more.
In the Profiles tab, this is where you will likely start, by choosing one of the four, and naming it. Once that is done, and a profile is highlighted, any other settings changed in the other tabs will be saved to said profile. Also, requiring some of the PC storage, you can export profiles and store them so you can swap as many files as you feel like creating for the use you feel it will get the most.
PRICING: You can find the product discussed for sale below. The prices listed are valid at the time of writing, but can change at any time. Click the link below to see real-time pricing for the best deal:
United States: The Cooler Master Masterkeys MK750 Gaming Keyboard retails for $XXX at Amazon.
United Kingdom: The Cooler Master Masterkeys MK750 Gaming Keyboard retails for £XXX at Amazon UK.
Recommended for You
- We at TweakTown openly invite the companies who provide us with review samples / who are mentioned or discussed to express their opinion of our content. If any company representative wishes to respond, we will publish the response here.
Latest News Posts
- Enter our 'Star Wars: The Last Jedi' Blu-ray giveaway
- Street Fighter is getting a live-action TV show
- Visceral's Star Wars title may get recycled into online game
- Atari VCS power may be more like Switch than Xbox, PS4
- Cyberpunk 2077 on track to release by 2021 with new AAA RPG
- Transcend JetDrive 825 SSD Upgrade Kit for MacBook Review
- GA-B85M-D3PH Modded Bios set VCore above 1.2
- 1st PCIe slot (x16) only works at x2 with my Aorus 1080Ti...
- ADATA XPG Spectrix D40 RGB DDR4-3000 16GB Review
- (20 Pieces) Apple iPhone X (www.BizFests.com) 64GB $12,980
- Micron Launches Industry's First Enterprise SATA Solid State Drives Built on Leading 64-layer 3D NAND Technology
- Micron, Rambus, Northwest Logic and Avery Design to Deliver a Comprehensive GDDR6 Solution for Next-Generation Applications
- Toshiba Memory America Unveils UFS Devices Utilizing 64-Layer, 3D Flash Memory
- ASUS Announces GeForce GTX 1070 Ti Series Gaming Graphics Cards
- ASUS Announces ASUS Hangouts Meet Hardware Kit