Reddit Reddit reviews FAVI FE01 2.4GHz Wireless USB Mini Keyboard with Mouse Touchpad, Laser Pointer - USA Version (Warranty) - Black (FE01-BL)

We found 83 Reddit comments about FAVI FE01 2.4GHz Wireless USB Mini Keyboard with Mouse Touchpad, Laser Pointer - USA Version (Warranty) - Black (FE01-BL). Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

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FAVI FE01 2.4GHz Wireless USB Mini Keyboard with Mouse Touchpad, Laser Pointer - USA Version (Warranty) - Black (FE01-BL)
Only products shipped from and sold by authorized resellers such as can ensure that you will be receiving products that have a valid warranty.Award winning FAVI mini keyboard with Touchpad includes qwerty keyboard, multimedia hotkeys, d-pad, laser pointer and touchpad mouseCompatible with Windows PCs & laptops (8/7/Vista/XP), gaming devices (Wii, PS3, Xbox), HTPC programs (XBMC, Plex), tablets and many TV Internet boxesPlug and play USB Wireless receiver (2.4GHz/RF), works up to 40 feet away from the keyboard; Use the dedicated right/left mouse buttons or tap the touchpad for left click; Rechargeable battery lasts up to 6 monthsWhat's in the box? 1 x mini keyboard, 1 x wireless USB dongle, 1 x USB charging cable, 1 x user guide
Check price on Amazon

83 Reddit comments about FAVI FE01 2.4GHz Wireless USB Mini Keyboard with Mouse Touchpad, Laser Pointer - USA Version (Warranty) - Black (FE01-BL):

u/freezerburn666 · 13 pointsr/raspberrypi

i'm using this.

it's wireless with a tiny USB dongle that you plug into the Pi to receive the signal. it works well on raspbian and android as well, i really like it!

does it have to be strictly wired? is there a reason to avoid a wireless one? my guess is you're going to have less power draw with the wireless which to me seems like a bonus.

u/cstark · 9 pointsr/cordcutters

I am a fan of the AMD E-350 since that's what I have and it is powerful enough to drive 1080p videos without problem.

Here are a few options:

$279 Zotac Mini PC

u/-kkid- · 6 pointsr/raspberry_pi

I'd recommend installing the OS on a usb 3.0 flash drive and just booting from the sd card.

Also it seems you're set on raspbmc but I'd honestly recommend openelec as it does have a slight performance advantage. See here:

Here is the flash drive I'm running xbmc off of:

I also recommend overclocking (I'm at 1GHz) and doing a 256/256 memory split to get a balance of smooth menu navigation and video playback performance.

My setup has the hub and a wireless card plugged directly into the pi. Then the USB Flash drive running the os, my 1.5tb external hd (for media), and a wireless dongle for my keyboard remote plugged into the powered hub.

Also, once you get everything installed I recommend you take a look at XBMCHub and install the unofficial repos using fusion. I'd recommend installing Transmission (turn xbmc into a torrent server that can download straight to your external hd), Project Free TV, Navi-X, Icefilms, 1Channel, I Watch Online, Sports Devil, Youtube, and VEVO. There are lots of other plugins but you can browse through the repos and choose the ones you like best.

u/Strider19 · 5 pointsr/raspberry_pi

Sorry to be "that guy" -- but Amazon has it for $20

Adafruit has good prices on most things. For example- about half the soldering stuff I needed, was less on Adafruit than Amazon.

u/kushanagi · 5 pointsr/htpc

I have the rii keyboard and I love it. It's more of a keyboard and touchpadcombo than a remote but it got a laser, the key are back lit and is rechargable. The keyboard works flawlessly but the trackpad is a bit too small to be efficient. I would have put the mouse button somewhere else but you can't really complaint for the price. You can get it on amazon for cheap:

I know there is a blutooth version but can't find it right now.

u/BrassGorillaz · 3 pointsr/Fallout

This is the mini keyboard+trackpad. I actually just bought one last month.

u/[deleted] · 3 pointsr/htpc

I use my HTPC fairly regularly for gaming and I am super excited for big picture mode. I use this little device for most navigation and MotionJoy with a bluetooth adapter to use my PS3 controllers on the PC. I'm a fan of all genres and still keep a wired mouse and keyboard that I use on top of my coffee table for FPS and RTS games, but I really hate the terrible posture I have to use in order to reach my coffee table. The controller works great for RPGs, platformers, racing and puzzle games; and I am looking forward to being able to use my controller to navigate through steam and XBMC.

u/manders36 · 3 pointsr/gadgets

I have this one.

I like it because it's so small, rechargable via usb, and back lit keyboard.
It's cheap too, I got mine for less then $20 shipped.

u/wtfisthisnoise · 3 pointsr/keyboards

Apple's trackpad does, but it requires a $30 adapter.

This is the closest thing you'll probably want, but it's not backlit.

Here's an even smaller version that's hit or miss (and backlit!).

u/LiterallyPizzaSauce · 3 pointsr/AndroidQuestions

I use mine with a mini wireless keyboard/trackpad combo for Teamviewer access to my PC

Edit: I use this but I don't recommend this brand

u/dullknives · 3 pointsr/cordcutters

something like this?


u/l2daless · 3 pointsr/hardware

I use this one and it's awesome.

u/minimalillusions · 3 pointsr/gaming
u/PhilxBefore · 2 pointsr/DIY

I use this multimedia remote

It's cheap, works great, connects wirelessly via a USB nub, it's rechargeable, has a full keyboard, touchpad, mouse buttons, it's backlit, and has a laserpointer built in.

For less than $20, you can't beat it. There are similar options from other manufacturer's too.

u/tnorris · 2 pointsr/htpc

When I first setup my main HTPC I used a Logitech K400, and after using all of the following:

  1. Lenovo N5902
  2. MCE Remote
  3. FAVI Keyboard Remote
  4. Logitech Dinovo Mini
  5. Logitech Harmony One

    My wife still says she preferred the original K400 keyboard.
u/y3n0 · 2 pointsr/buildapc

Depends on how much typing you do. I do minimal typing--usually when doing youtube searches on XBMC only.

I ended up getting one of these models. They have a bluetooth and a 2.4 ghz version. I took a chance with this because one important factor I eventually realized is that it's nice if it's backlit when watching in a dark environment.

Major name-branded ones like the Lenovo Wireless keyboard is nice, but it didn't have back lighting and it didn't have function keys. The Logitech one is pretty expensive, too.

Anyway, the one I ended up with is not bad--some accuracy problems with the trackpad, but manageable enough and doesn't really frustrate me. YMMV!

u/FelixP · 2 pointsr/ReviewThis

Just ordered one of these from Amazon.

u/Zetaphor · 2 pointsr/ouya

I've been eyeing one of these little things ever since I got my Raspberry Pi.

u/pdelponte · 2 pointsr/raspberry_pi


So I used this as a guide.

The petRockBlog and /r/raspberry_pi were also helpful resources.

I bought a Raspberry Pi B+ Complete Starter Kit, 2 Buffalo Classic USB Gamepads, and Zune A/V Output Cable. The A/V cable has to be compatible with a Zune, some A/V cables like this won't work. I learned that the hard way. I also bought a Mini Wireless Keyboard. A keyboard is required for the setup (any keyboard will do). I got the mini keyboard so I could have a keyboard in my car to troubleshoot potential issues while on the road. It's optional, but I recommend it.

Then I just followed the guide (mentioned above) to set up the RasPi with RetroPi, then plugged in all the cables, and bam I had a retro game console in my car.

NOTE: Instead of the 2.5A Power Supply included in the kit I used a standard micro usb cable plugged into a USB slot in the center console to power the RasPi.

u/Korbit · 2 pointsr/raspberrypi

I found this on amazon. Possibly a little bigger than what you're looking for though. I use this with my pi. The touchpad is a bit annoying when trying to type while holding it though.

u/JakeTheSnakeMan · 2 pointsr/xboxone

The Raspberry Pi is essentially a tiny low power computer. There are two models, one with 256 MB of RAM and another with 512 MB of RAM. A lot of people use them to play/stream movies and music but there are thousands of things you can do with them. The 512 MB model the model "B" is about $35.

XBMC, formerly known as Xbox Media Center was originally software that was loaded onto original Xbox hardware and was used to play/stream movies and music for home theater setups. Now it just goes by XBMC but serves the same function. There are distributions that run on Windows and Linux, and even stand-alone packages that run on their own.

There is even a distribution of XBMC developed specifically for the Raspberry Pi model B called Raspbmc. You download it from the website and load it onto an SD card using provided tools and stick it in the Raspberry Pi. The Pi boots up and goes right into Raspbmc.

The Pi features the aforementioned SD card slot, two USB2.0 ports for use with a keyboard, mouse, and/or storage device containing media, a 100 Mb Ethernet port, HDMI out, composite (yellow) video out, 3.5 mm jack out for audio, and a microUSB port used to power it.

For my setup I have the model B Pi with a Raspbmc on an SD card and a small wireless media keyboard similar to this. I have the HDMI go to my surround receiver and the Ethernet hooked up to my network where movies and music can be accessed from my file server.

Despite its size and low power consumption it is capable of playing movies at 1080p and 5.1 surround sound over the network with absolutely no issue. It is quite a remarkable device. And for around $50 you can do essentially the same thing.

u/Steve_the_Scout · 2 pointsr/MLPLounge

Got everything!

The Raspberry Pi:

The monitor:

The keyboard + trackpad:

Power supply:

USB hub:

Wi-Fi Dongle:

Total cost: $109, not including taxes/shipping. Not bad for essentially a mini laptop. Get a nice big USB stick for a "hard disk", make a big enough swap partition, and it'll run fairly well, too. Or I could get an actual hard disk, but... This 128GB SSD would almost double the price of the whole thing.

u/Akyltour · 2 pointsr/raspberry_pi

All I can find is something similar:

but it has some more features you don't really need so it probably makes it too big, or too costly if it's to remove the parts you don't need...

u/kommissar_chaR · 2 pointsr/raspberry_pi

please update with how it goes :) the cable I was using was actually a Y cable, one end to power the screen, one end to power the pi with the antenna getting power from usb on the pi. It kept warning me about power along with hanging that couldn't be explained by software issues, so i set the screen aside and used the pi in another project. really wanting to try it out again since I really like the mobile pi concept. i even got a wireless usb mini keyboard for it, but just use it as a remote now lol. here is the model i got. it works super well for what it is intended for, and the build quality is decent for the price. it is rechargeable so it can take a load off the pi

u/SpaghettiYetiConfett · 2 pointsr/gadgets

Put the second monitor on a lazy Susan on the edge of his desk so he can rotate the screen and watch Netflix in bed on his computer. Should only cost $2 and vastly increases quality of life :D

Other things:

-- Ties for wire management -

-- Rotating Power strip and duct tape to tape that shit to the underside of the desk (beer will be spilled at some point) -

-- Computer lock and cable to stop pesky thieves

-- LEDs that are daisy-chained and can be plugged into a USB

-- A USB hub for all his gadgets

-- Wireless bluetooth speaker (many uses outside of his normal computing)

-- Microsoft ergonomic keyboard 4000 - most comfortable keyboard ever -

-- Bluetooth touch mouse -

-- Exercise ball chair (also, with that weight limit... Lots of fun can be had doing.. Activities.. Of all sorts... Ahem..) -

-- Some sweet headphones -

-- A handheld wireless keyboard/mouse (not what you think, this is badass. I have one. He can use it for presentations and stuff too) -

-- Go to a pawn shop and get a third computer monitor (make sure his gfx card can handle it)

-- USB can cooler or 'hot plate' that keeps either your can of beer cool or your coffee warm

Anything with a link I own and definitely recommend.

u/mattdahack · 2 pointsr/htpc

This one right here works awesome. I got it on amazon for 30 bucks Here

u/wherestheanykey · 2 pointsr/techsupport

Something like this, then?

Or, you could always get a mini wireless keyboard:

Just make sure whatever remote you pick out allows you to reconfigure the buttons. Otherwise, you may be stuck using it with a specific piece of software.

u/willfull · 2 pointsr/boxee

There are several threads at the Boxee forums that comment on this issue. Plenty of Boxee Box owners have found success using various wireless keyboards and mice. There are also a few wireless keyboard/touchpad combos that are popular as well:

u/_Trev_ · 2 pointsr/cordcutters

I own a Boxee Box, 1st Gen AppleTV running crystalbuntu (Linux w/ XMBC + CrystalHD/1080p support) and a little set-top PC running Plex.

Here is my consensus.


If you primarily want to watch streaming content like Netflix, Vudu movie rentals, and other various content from the web, the boxee is a real winner. It organizes and helps you locate content from around the web and puts it into and easy to use 10ft interface. The keyboard isn't backlit which is annoying, and the interface can slow down a bit during load.

I've also found that every once in a while it needs a reboot just because. (Especially after a larger movie like 1080i)
Also, Boxee Box sucks for large high quality files. It locks up with 1080p .ts files, (or at least takes 1-4minutes to load) and lots of .mkv files make it cry/slideshow. Most content on the web is 720p or less.

Moderate skills:

If you primarily watch video content that you have downloaded, a set-top pc is (IMO) the winner. You can put in hardware that can actually handle 1080p without croaking. Your selection of input devices is much, much larger, and you don't have to worry about something coming out that your device can't support.

The other advantage is that you can set up that set-top pc to be your media downloading/storing device. Transmission, Sabnzbd+ w/ Sickbeard + Couchpotato + Headphones can automate the entire process and give you what amounts to an internet based DVR (With music too.) You could even install Subsonic and serve the music to your phone to stream while you're away.

Tech savvy:

If you watch mostly local content, but also want to be able to rent stuff easily, a 1st gen AppleTV with crystalbuntu is the best/cheapest solution. You can pick up a used ATV for around $50 on craigslist and get a CrystalHD card for ~$40. This will handle 1080p files for less than $100 as long as you have some technical know-how and a free usb stick >4GB (Or don't mind formatting the internal HDD) You can even remove the USB stick and boot into ATV to use their rental service for instant access to films giving you a sort of "Best of both worlds"

Of course, with all it's strengths, a set-top PC/Hacked ATV requires you to build/install/configure/modify all of it. For many people, that alone is the killer feature of a boxee box.

u/MeteorValor · 2 pointsr/buildapc

It really all depends on just how much media you consume. I myself cut the cord and consume all my entertainment online so I have a couple of 2TB HDD's in an XBMC build in my living room. As for your video card question, it's technically not integrated graphics. It's an APU which means it has Radeon graphics cores from the video cards onboard, meaning that it does have gaming performance, albeit nowhere near as powerful as a dedicated GPU. But your OP does say you're going to mostly play older games so it shouldn't be too much of a problem for an APU to handle. As for the case I chose it just because it was from money left over in the budget, I like to leave a little off from the budget for sales tax. There's other cases that are good like this Silverstone ML05B. As for your video output question I'm not entirely sure. Although I don't quite understand as to why you would want two separate video outputs. You could just connect an HDMI to a TV and have a wireless keyboard like the Logitech K400 or something more like a remote like the Favi Mini Keyboard.

u/beefcheese · 2 pointsr/programming

Before I answered this I decided to quit procrastinating and set up WiFi on it. Previously I had been using Ethernet exclusively. I started a 1080p video and after ~20 minutes I hadn't noticed any stuttering.

I would definitely recommend the pi over AirTame, Roku, or similar. Here's the Wifi dongle (I think) and the remote I use. I LOVE that it's linux and until something went wrong I had it facing the public for ssh access into my home. As I said, for me the video playback is flawless, but while a video is playing the user interface is a kind of laggy. I have a Chromecast and it barely gets used because of the pi. It'll look great on your 50 inch screen.

u/CyFus · 1 pointr/RTLSDR

practicality, i actually have two keyboards but before i ruin my good desktop one i was trying to figure it out with this one its 2.4ghz. not sure exactly what kind of transmission its using but my idea is I want to embed it in a small case with a raspberry pi and a 3.5 inch screen i have to make a mini laptop. But i cant see why i would need it to be wireless as i would also need to be powered by its usb cable anyway and I just dont like the idea of it being wireless all the time and I want to reduce its bulk by taking the battery out and such anyway.

u/kocsenc · 1 pointr/battlestations

Oh the Favi? Its gorgeous and so useful. For stuff like watching remotely or having an extra keyboard/mouse for testing on other computers (especially without monitors like a remote box). Here's a link. 20 Bucks.

u/Slyvr89 · 1 pointr/raspberry_pi

I recently bought one so I'll just give you links to all the stuff I bought:

usb powered hub

sd card reader (for OS installation)


wireless mini keyboard/touchpad

sd card

power cord (almost not necessary with the powered usb hub)

hdmi cable

Edit: and you should be able to save some money with the amazon shipped sellers in terms of shipping. In total, I think I spent about $120 for all of it (including the pi)

u/UMPxXxLemonhead · 1 pointr/hardwareswap

There's so many different versions of it on amazon and it's kind of a mess. The one I have has the small dongle that stores in the keyboard and not the larger one.

u/Madblood · 1 pointr/cordcutters
u/ice_w0lf · 1 pointr/cordcutters

I had success browsing ebay for a laptop with a cracked screen. I just had to make sure that the laptop screen wasn't so bad that I couldn't windows (to make sure I could change settings to recognize the tv being plugged in) and make sure the laptop had hdmi output. I ended up with a nice hp for just over $100.

It now has xbmc, hot keys to hulu, netflix, torrent sites/client, and I have a vpn (private internet acces, ~$40/year). Soon I'll have Aereo to replace USTVnow that I have setup on xbmc. I bought this keyboard/mouse to make browsing easier. My wife and I are very happy with this setup and never have any sort of issue. The only other thing I buy is NHL Gamecenter to watch on my ps3 (although if there is a similar work around to this as there is NFL games, I'd gladly drop it).

u/unfocusedriot · 1 pointr/htpc

I actually just use Windows 7 desktop with increased font size for the main interface (I have yet to find a perfect UI to run netflix, pandora, youtube, and blu-ray intuitively enough for guests to understand it).

As for controllers, I have VNC set up on all my other computers to remote into the machine, Unified Remote app for Android, I have a wireless keyboard/mouse combo as an option for those that want fullsize controls, but most of the time use this as the remote control: Favi Mini-wireless keyboard/touchpad

Edit: I don't actually have cable, so I don't need anything to use as a tv controller. This setup has made my Chromecast collect dust.

u/MrCooper2012 · 1 pointr/raspberry_pi

This is a really great guide on how to get things going. You can use netflix, hulu, hbo go if you get PlayOn. I believe it is $19 a year or $39 for a lifetime pass. The site says $60 but I just checked and my prices are accurate. You can also set it up as a media server which is pretty cool too.

I've got a B+ on the way and this is what I'll be doing with it. I opted to get this keyboard instead of the Flirc, mostly because I can't see myself enjoying even a netflix search using my clunky tv remote. Also should be able to use a wireless adapter if an ethernet cable is not an option.

u/hamcake · 1 pointr/geek

If you want to be even more portable, go with a keyboard touchpad combo -- even smaller.

u/Magmo · 1 pointr/raspberry_pi

This is a $20 keyboard/mouse combination that I have used and really enjoyed using with my Pi.

Amazon Link

u/way2funni · 1 pointr/hardware

If your plasma has a PC D-sub input you can go with that but for the best picture you may want to drop in a 25-50 buck videocard that has DVI or HDMI outs - what is the Dell Model # please?

If it had a DVI out all you need is to hook up the cable and then maybe get one of these to run it from your couch.

u/rustyworm · 1 pointr/raspberry_pi

I use the FAVI wireless keyboard

Not sure about iPod, but iPad and iPhone has an XBMC remote app - mentioned here

u/Rotten_Chester · 1 pointr/pcmasterrace

Can confirm. I own this: and it works great on the Pi.

u/borgeous · 1 pointr/xbmc

I use this mini keyboard and trackpad:

It's the size of a regular remote and has all the keys you could possibly want. Plus it's cheap and the flash light on it comes in handy quite a bit when i'm plugging things in behind my TV.

u/aking14 · 1 pointr/shittybattlestations

I have this FAVI mini keyboard for my HTPC. Much more convenient than a full size keyboard.

u/csolisr · 1 pointr/Games

Gotta find a pocket m+k like this one, or this other one, though it might be too small to handle properly.

u/dooknugs · 1 pointr/gadgets

powerpoint presentations that fit in your pocket without having to convert to another format. That, coupled with a $20 mini keyboard/trackpad for $25 and you've got everything you need in your pocket.

u/sc00byd0nt · 1 pointr/raspberry_pi

It's this if you want to have a look. In regards to the con about limited distance, I haven't really tried it out at distances other than pretty close seeing as how my screen isn't big enough to see far away. I would say for the portable set up I'm going for, it works rather nicely but I'll probably end up going with a smaller keyboard eventually such as one of these.

u/DataPhreak · 1 pointr/Cyberpunk

I could build something similar for about 500$. It'd be big, but it would be plug and play.





2 pounds is a lot to strap to your head though. Strapped to a kevlar helmet wouldn't be so bad.

u/callmelightningjunio · 1 pointr/ouya

I have one that I use on a pc that's stuffed in a cramped location. Almost full size, light, long keyboard stroke compared to some laptop keyboards. I'm not much of a fan of touchpads vs. mice, but the tp is ok, I guess. It's a good compromise between a full-size keyboard, and a mini keyboard like the 'candy bar' style or 'game controller' style.

u/orphenshadow · 1 pointr/pcgaming


or you can get a pretty cool wireless keyboard/trackpad such as this..

or this

u/TTh_ · 1 pointr/anime

I bought this, works like a charm.

u/sdonaghy · 1 pointr/GalaxyS3

really depends on what you want and how much you are willing to spend these are all bluetooth which i think will work the best for you

small and cheap

multiple devices
and this


u/soggit · 1 pointr/usenet

this motherboard

this case + PSU

this ram

this harddrive

this remote control (alternatively you could use apps on smartphones...i recommend hipporemote on the iphone)

that should do it. you can also put a dvd drive in there if you like...but it's pretty unnecessary unless they want to rip movies or do not own a dvd player

total cost = $237 for htpc + $25 for remote control

u/fudgeyall · 1 pointr/RetroPie

Stability to be honest and it ran extremely hot too. I based it on this guy's build. I felt like with the i3 system I would still run into freezing issuing (with the frontend, not the roms). Every time I took it to a friend's I would have to bring a wireless keyboard just in case something locked up. When I'm done with this build I plan on putting a mini keyboard on the inside for whenever something like that happens. I don't think it will be an issue any way, I've run into zero major problems since I've started working on it.

u/verveinloveland · 1 pointr/buildapc

I'd look at also getting a htpc keyboard.

Typing on a regular keyboard from a couch just doesn't work for me. Plus You need some place to put your keyboard and mouse while you're not using it. Don't really want to leave your keyboard out on the coffee table all the time right?

just my 2 cents

really the build looks great to me.

u/AerialAmphibian · 1 pointr/raspberrypi

I got this ProMini keyboard a couple of years ago from DealExtreme. Took about 3 weeks to arrive from Hong Kong and cost around $40. Tried it with my Pi (just arrived on Wed) and it works great.

As you can see, it's now much cheaper on Amazon and delivery shouldn't take as long as it did for me. The laser pointer is a nice extra in case you have pets that you want to entertain while you play with your Raspberry Pi.

u/_cpt_blood · 1 pointr/gpdwin

also, I wouldn't mind making my own console using the Intel compute stick (this model:, this keyboard ( and a monitor like this (

although this would probably set me back ~$200 and the specs on the compute stick aren't the best

u/cr0ft · 1 pointr/sysadmin

Getting at headless machines as a final resort is one reason why I carry a keyboard very much like this one: - still have a few machines without built-in remote access after the last guy who ordered servers...

Still need the screen but at least you don't have to sit behind the server scrunched up.

u/verge36 · 1 pointr/linux

Buying a wireless mini keyboard/mouse combo might be a better idea.I use this

u/chazey · 1 pointr/EDC

It's actually a Favi which is just a cheaper knock off for half the cost. It works amazingly well though, never have to get out of bed to change netflix episodes and nice for doing presentations or just messing with a friend, has a laser pointer which keeps my cat entertained.

u/Fantasysage · 1 pointr/cordcutters

I use this thing:

The battery life is great, it is backlight, has tons of keys, the trackpad works and it is well built. But the receptions BLOWS. I am 8 feet from the receive with a clear LOS and it works 50/50.

u/magnumbi · 1 pointr/cordcutters

I am currently using this on my HTPC that is hidden away in a desk: Rii Mini Wireless Keyboard. So far I don't have any complaints and it really wasn't that expensive. My wife and the kids use it all the time with no troubles.

u/kerred · 1 pointr/Games

I can't use a wireless mouse under blankets with my arms around mrs kerred :(

So instead I use this

u/lsmallsl · 1 pointr/xboxone

I have one. Works perfect for small messages or putting in a code. Also has a led flashlight in it!

Edit: actually mine is this

u/homercles337 · 1 pointr/gaming

> When I realized there wasn't an easy way to do this

Ummm, wha...?

u/Jee1203 · 1 pointr/htpc

Like others, I like the Logitech k400 when I need a full-size keyboard. However, I keep a Favi mini keyboard next to the remote at all times.

u/misconfiguration · 0 pointsr/xbmc

Intel NUC with 64GB SSD and 16GB RAM mounted to the back of the VESA hole of my TV, running XBMC by default, this ubuntu machine also couples as my steambox.

I run a FreeNAS 4TB ( ZFS ) array on the backend, I have a dedicated sabnzbd, sickbeard, couchpotato, subsonic server hosted on an i7 mac mini running Linux + KVM hypervisor. Each host has their respective mounts on the NAS mounted locally VIA NFS, everything is thrown in a 'download' directory before its picked up by post-processing scripts in order to organize the library and I only keep 1 copy.

Oh, and this Keyboard // Mouse Combo ROCKS

The coolest thing about my setups is the Reverse Proxy in my DMZ, I'm able to serve up my Sickbeard, CouchPotato, Subsonic and Sab web interfaces to the internet so I can access them anywhere with a pretty tight level of security.

Does anyone else use CouchPotato's IMDB automatic RSS scanning // download feature? That's cool too.

u/FrozenMooose · 0 pointsr/pcgaming

Get a Favi Keyboard for basic functions. I have one and its great!

u/Alan150003 · -4 pointsr/gaming

With NVIDIA GeForce Experience, a free piece of software that works for any GTX 500-700 series graphics card will configure almost all games for you with the push of a button. You can build a PC for around $560 that is 26.1 liters, or if you're really concerned about size $600, which will be 14 liters which is still about twice the size of the XBox One, but it's still very mobile. You can access Netflix, Hulu, Crunchyroll, sports livestreams, a PC access pretty much all of the media either console can, unless I'm missing something. Using a PC isn't as difficult as people say it is. As long as you don't accidentally download crappy toolbars that bog down your web browser it's pretty easy, and you can, like I said before use GeForce Experience to do all the work for you. There are just as many, if not more casual games on PC compared to console. you can play something that's somewhat casual like Titanfall, or you can play side-scrollers like Fez, and Starbound. You do need a keyboard and a pointing device, however you can get a standard keyboard, you could get something along the lines of this which is not smaller than most keyboards, but it's wireless, and has a built in trackpad. If you have tiny thumbs you could use this. You can even use a wireless 360 controller as a pointing device, and use a chat pad as the keyboard. With the advent of steam joining another player's game is just as easy as on a console. If I see one of my friends is playing Borderlands 2 I can launch it up, click on his name, click join game, and I'm in. No pre-configuration required, just a steam account.