Why Writers Love Mechanical Keyboards
What do famous writers like George R.R. Martin and Danielle Steel have in common? They use unconventional tools when they sit down to write. No laptops for these two. Martin writes on an old WordStar word processor and Steel a vintage Olympia manual typewriter. What is it about alternative writing tools that appeal to them?
Talented writers craft an environment that sparks creativity and encourages productivity. The writing instrument a writer chooses is a key element. For a writer, tools can't stand in the way of the imagination but stir it. That's what you get with Freewrite Smart Typewriter mechanical keyboard.
Write More with Mechanical Keyboards
You've experienced it yourself. You know that spongy sensation when you press the keys on your laptop? Even if it doesn't bother you, it doesn't exactly inspire.
A typewriter mechanical keyboard makes a statement. With each tap, you know you're accomplishing something. Nothing feels better than finally putting word to the page. And nothing makes you feel like writing more.
Hey, Didn't You Forget Something?
If you're looking for arrow keys on the Freewrite keyboard, you won't find them. The Freewrite was designed to give you the best writing instrument to hit the ground running and keep moving forward. Not up, down, right or left. Maximum output is the goal.
What Do ANSI & ISO Mean?
Both are keyboard layouts. The American National Standards Institute (ANSI) layout is used primarily in the United States. The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) layout is used everywhere else. The Freewrite ships with both. Simply choose your preferred format before you checkout.
Writers and Mechanical Keyboards: A Match Made in Heaven
Typical laptop keyboards are inexpensive rubber domes made as cheaply as possible. And that's exactly how they feel.
Mechanical keyboards are different. Unlike membrane keyboards, a mechanical keyboard is made up of dedicated switches for each key. You literally feel the difference.
The Cherry MX Brown switches that make up the Freewrite keyboard are built to hold up under the constant use of a writer's life. In fact, they're designed to last an astounding 50 million keystrokes.
Looks like you've got a lot of writing to do.