The right end of the keyboard is nearly identical in view to the left side. The STREAK name is painted on near the back, the shape and design are the same, but the angle of attack has increased for all of the keys above due to the extension of the optional feet below.
What we see here is the signature plate, which now has the Fnatic name and logo on it. It is made of plastic and held in place with magnets. Some could 3D print replacements for this and glue some magnets to it, but it is said on the product page that Fnatic intended a service be created where customers could custom order these plates.
The cables exit from the keyboard is left of center from the view when using it. Further to the left, or to the right as we see it in this image, we have the USB 2.0 pass-through port.
Under the STREAK, we find that it is supported with five feet in total, two smaller ones at either side near the back, and a set of three across the front edge. If you tossed the box and were to run into an issue, there is the product sticker here that divulges that information when needed.
As we like to see, Fnatic opts for their feet to flip out to the sides of the keyboard. On top of that, Fnatic was sure to cover the ends of the flip-out feet with rubber, so that no matter how you intend to use the STREAK, it should not walk around the desktop on you.
The cable is a touch longer than most and is fatter than most as well. Using a rubberized cover from stem to stern, we see the pair of wires run together for the majority of the length, separating only in the last foot or so to allow for the bright orange collared connections to be fitted into the PC I/O panel.