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Best Wireless Keyboard 2024: Our top wireless picks

If you’re fed up with the unsightly mess of cables on your desk, purchasing one of the best wireless keyboard options will be a worthwhile investment.

But finding the best wireless keyboard is easier said than done. In order to help make the buying process easier, we’ve spent the year testing the latest and greatest cable-free peripherals. Those with the highest scores are considered for this best list, so you can be sure you’re getting the highest quality.

We’ve made sure to include a good selection, be it ones more designed for office use, or all-out gaming powerhouses. We’ve also focused on the features that matter to people in wireless keyboards, including battery life, the feeling of the keypresses, and how well they’re made.

We’d recommend bookmarking this page as we’ll be updating it as more wireless keyboards pass through our hands here at Trusted Labs. Or, if a wireless board isn’t what you’re after, feel free to check out our list for the best gaming keyboard, as well as the best mechanical keyboard if you want a more substantial feeling keypress.

Best wireless keyboard at a glance:

How we test

Learn more about how we test keyboards

We use every keyboard we test for at least a week. During that time, we’ll check it for ease of use, how good it feels for general typing, and put it through its paces by playing a variety of different game genres, including FPS, strategy and MOBAs.

We also check each keyboard’s software to see how easy it is to customise and set up.

Logitech MX Keys S

Best wireless keyboard
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  • Modern, sleek looks
  • Comfortable tactile typing experience
  • Extensive software functionality


  • Expensive for a membrane keyboard
  • May not be enough of an upgrade for some

The Logitech MX Keys S isn’t a huge upgrade on the three-year-old Logitech MX Keys but if it ain’t broke don’t fix it. The new MX Keys S adds some pleasing tweaks to make our top wireless keyboard pick even better.

The typing experience is exactly the same with the new MX Keys S as it is with the MX Keys, and that’s no bad thing. It isn’t a mechanical keyboard but its membrane keys are impressive in their own right. There’s a pleasantly surprising amount of tactility, and that’s despite a middling level of travel. It’s snappy and extremely comfortable.

The look of the MX Keys S isn’t flashy, it’s understated and professional, ready to comfortably fit into any office setup. It’ll fit seamlessly in terms of connectivity too, with support for Logi Bolt and Bluetooth connectivity.

One of the key changes for the Logitech MX Keys S is in the software department. You’ll now use Logitech Options+ alongside this keyboard, offering more powerful customisation. The headline feature is Smart Actions. Smart Actions is essentially macro functions, allowing you to assign certain keypresses, and combinations of keypresses, to speed up many tasks. These include opening certain programs or saving time on specific actions in apps like Zoom and Teams.

Reviewer: Reece Bithrey
Full review: Logitech MX Keys S review

Keychron Q1 Pro

Best enthusiast wireless keyboard
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  • Ridiculously sturdy construction
  • Smooth and tactile switches
  • Powerful software


  • Expensive
  • Connectivity options are a bit limited

The Keychron Q1 Pro is a sublime mechanical keyboard. It will cost you a pretty penny, but it’s more than worth the price if you’re looking for a premium experience. 

The CNC aluminium case is ridiculously sturdy, with no flex at all while typing. The model we reviewed came with the brand’s own K Pro Brown switches; they offered a consistent and snappy keypress, complete with a rounded bump halfway down the key travel. Since the keys are pre-lubed, each keypress was smooth yet tactile, making the Keychron Q1 Pro a joy to type on. 

If you do want to customise your keyboard, then you will be very pleased to know that this is a hot-swappable keyboard. This allows you to sub in any switches you like, whether they’re tactile, linear or clicky. We tested this with some MX Black Clear Top switches. Not only was swapping the keys over very simple, but they felt fantastic, meaning that you’re more than welcome to switch up your switches to your liking. 

You can connect the Keychron Q1 Pro via either Bluetooth or a USB-C wired connection, giving you the best of both worlds. The Q1 Pro can be paired up to three devices at once and easily switched over by using the Fn key and relevant number. 

The battery life is also very impressive; Keychron claims that the Q1 Pro can last up to 300 hours with the RGB backlighting turned off, and up to 100 hours with it activated. While this does pale in comparison to the 10-month Logitech MX Mechanical Keyboard, it’s still more than enough juice to get you through several weeks of use. 

The Keychron Q1 Pro offers one of the best typing experiences on the market right now. It does sit on the expensive side, but it’s an investment that will pay off in the long run, thanks to its amazing build quality, long endurance and fantastically clicky performance. 

Reviewer: Reece Bithrey
Full Review: Keychron Q1 Pro

Asus ROG Azoth

Best for esports
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  • Incredible construction
  • Gorgeously smooth typing feel
  • OLED display is a fun addition


  • Very expensive
  • Software is a little bit fiddly

The Asus ROG Azoth was given a five-star rating from our team, and for good reason. We felt that the ROG Azoth had a solid construction, with both the metal top housing and plastic case ensuring that there was no deck flex whatsoever. The textured PBT keycaps felt great under the finger and were resistant to the shine we experienced on cheaper keycaps after extended use. 

It comes with a small multi-function OLED display, in the same vein as the SteelSeries’ Apex Pro. From here, we could see the battery percentage as well as media playback settings and controls for RGB lighting. Speaking of which, the per-key RGB lighting was very vibrant and customisable, giving this keyboard a lot more personality than some others on the market. 

Asus bundled this keyboard with its own NX Red switches which we found to be very light and buttery smooth during use. Anyone who is looking for an ultra-customisable experience will be pleased to hear that the company also provided a small vial of switch lubricant in the box and an entire kit for you to lubricate the switches themselves. While this won’t benefit everyone, it’s definitely worth it if you’re in search of the most flagship-feeling keyboard. 

We were able to add in some Cherry MX Speed Silver keycaps very easily, aided by the aforementioned kit. The typing experience felt comfortable and bouncier than a standard keyboard due to the fact that it’s gasket mounted. 

Overall, if you’re willing to pay the admittedly high £270/$290 asking price, then this keyboard is perfect for gamers as well as anyone looking for a truly customisable experience. Our reviewer called it an eSports-grade keyboard for a reason, but if you’re looking to spend a little less, then options like the Corsair K100 Air Wireless or ASUS ROG Claymore II are also solid picks. 

Reviewer: Reece Bithrey
Full Review: Asus ROG Azoth

Asus ROG Strix Scope II 96 Wireless

Best wireless gaming keyboard
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  • Good looks
  • Pre-lubed switches feel excellent
  • Vibrant RGB lighting


  • Fiddly and slow software

The Corsair K100 Air Wireless used to hold the top gaming keyboard position on this list but it was dethroned by the Asus ROG Strix Scope II 96 Wireless, which left a serious impression on our reviewer. It’s built with a solid frame, plastic chassis and metal top plate with absolutely no deck flex to speak of and a decent amount of heft that makes it feel sturdy to use. 

The keycaps, which are comprised of a textured PBT, felt excellent under one’s fingers and are a lot more durable than other, cheaper plastics, which should ensure a long lifespan. The keycaps also have dedicated sub-legends for controlling recording functions on Windows Game Bar, as well as a multi-function button and roller that can be used to toggle lighting and media playback. 

Our review model came with Asus’s own pre-lubricated NX Snow switches; the lubrication made them feel supremely smooth with no form of scratchiness. Our reviewer noted that the ROG Strix Scope II 96 Wireless was a joy to use in testing, with the layers of foam inside the casing also offering excellent acoustics. 

This keyboard is also hot-swappable, allowing you to use any switches you like, provided that they conform to the MX standard of three or five-pin mounting, giving you virtually infinite customisation options. We found the default NX Snow switches to be comfortable to use with smooth actuation and light force. 

Asus delivers on the lighting side of things too, offering a full spectrum of vivid colours that can be customised to best suit your style. We did find the software to be a little fiddly and slow at times, but nothing too arduous. 

Overall, if you’re looking for the most premium gaming keyboard experience on the market right now then the Asus ROG Strix Scope II 96 Wireless is the perfect solution.

Reviewer: Reece Bithrey
Full Review: Asus ROG Strix Scope II 96 Wireless

Logitech MX Mechanical

Best wireless mechanical keyboard
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  • Great build quality
  • Responsive, tactile switches
  • Excellent battery life


  • Expensive
  • Lack of software-based customisation may not please some

The Logitech MX Mechanical is another fantastic office-based wireless keyboard, but this time features low-profile mechanical key switches for snappier key presses.

It’s based on the same formula as the standard MX Keys above, but features Logitech’s Tactile Quiet switches inside that we think bring with it an excellent typing experience. These provide a satisfying bump halfway down the key travel, as well as a snappy actuation force that makes day-to-day working a real breeze. There are also Linear and Clicky variants available if the tactile bump isn’t to your tastes, but as a handy all-rounder, you can’t go wrong with Browns.

We found the design here to be elegant yet functional with a two-tone grey colouring on the keycaps that looks excellent, alongside a sturdy metal and plastic construction. Everything here looks modern and reflective of an increasingly premium peripheral, as the pricing of the MX Mechanical suggests.

The battery life here proved to be outstanding, as the MX Mechanical lasted as long as Logitech said – two weeks or so with the backlighting fully on, while they also state it’ll last for up to 10 months with it off. The backlighting here is kept clean with a single white light adorning the MX Mechanical’s keys, and we found it to offer a handy boost when working after dark.

You can also connect the MX Mechanical to up to 3 devices at once and switch between them with no delay at all. The keyboard can be connected to your PC via the bundled Logi Bolt USB receiver or Bluetooth, with the dual options proving to be very useful when working on a MacBook and a PC at the same time.

This is an expensive option compared to other wireless office keyboards, but it’s definitely worth it for those looking for more tactile keystrokes. If you do want to save a little bit of money though, then you also have the option of purchasing the slightly more affordable Logitech MX Mechanical Mini which ditches the number pad to achieve a more streamlined design.

Reviewer: Reece Bithrey
Full review: Logitech MX Mechanical Keyboard review

Asus ROG Claymore II

Best wireless modular keyboard
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  • Premium build quality
  • Modular design is ingenious
  • Clicky optical switches feel decent


  • High price
  • Non-attachable wristrest
  • Cheap-feeling keycaps

The ASUS ROG Claymore II is a particular favourite wireless gaming keyboard of ours, and it’s for a very specific reason – its modular design.

The Claymore II allows you to chop and change the keyboard’s layout so you can attach and detach the number pad on either side of the board via magnets. For instance, if you want to have the number pad attached to the left hand side, then you can, or you can have it on the right, or not at all. During testing, we found the attachment to be secure, and in general, the Claymore II to be an incredibly durable and well-built keyboard as you’d expect for its £250 or so asking price.

Inside, it makes use of Asus’ own RX optical switches. They come in either Blue or Red, where the former is a clicky switch that’s a handy choice for typing, while the latter is a light and linear switch that’s great for gaming. Our sample had the RX Blues inside, which proved to be fantastic for typing during testing with a satisfying click and heavier actuation force. The click it comes with can be quite loud, though which means this isn’t the best keyboard for use in a crowded space. For that, you’ll want to look at something with dampened or quieter switches.

We also found the battery life here to be fantastic for a wireless mechanical keyboard with such a packed-out feature set. It lasted for the quoted 40 hours with all the RGB backlighting turned up to the max, which beats off other premium boards such as the Razer BlackWidow V3 Pro by almost four times.

The Claymore II’s Aura Sync-capable backlighting was bright and sharp, and we thought it looked fantastic. The accompanying software, Armoury Crate, is also functional, and gives you loads of customisation choices regarding fiddling with the lighting, or programming macros.

Reviewer: Reece Bithrey
Full review: 
ASUS ROG Claymore II review

Logitech POP Keys

Best mini wireless keyboard
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  • Bright, fun design
  • Customisable keys
  • Seamless switching between three devices
  • Long battery life


  • Typing accurately can be a struggle
  • Keycap options are limited

The Logitech POP Keys is a peculiar wireless keyboard. Not only is it tiny, having ditched the number pad in favour of a more compact design, but it’s also got a customisable row of emoji shortcut keys.

Logitech claims this keyboard has been designed with Gen Z in mind, for those who frequently punctuate sentences with laughing faces and heart icons. You’re able to swap around the emoji keys too, so you can set your favourite icons as easy-to-reach shortcuts.

You also get two wireless connectivity options, including Bluetooth and the USB dongle. What’s more, you’re able to swap between devices with a single press of a button which could be useful for anyone who likes to work with both a laptop and desktop PC simultaneously.

We loved the colourful design of the keyboard too, making a refreshing change to drab blacks and slivers that typically adorn our desks. This keyboard certainly won’t be for everyone, especially at the high price, but it’s still one of the best wireless keyboard options for those who don’t want to clutter up their desk.

Reviewer: Hannah Davies
Full review: Logitech POP Keys review

We also considered…

We’ve reviewed

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Is a Bluetooth keyboard better than 2.4GHz wireless?

Not really. Bluetooth has a slower response time than proprietary 2.4GHz wireless such as Razer’s HyperSpeed. You probably won’t notice a difference for general productivity tasks, as it’s only really beneficial for gamers. Bluetooth is more power efficient, so will see a greater battery life, making it the better choice for an office keyboard.

Is 60 or 65 keyboard better?

We prefer the 65% layout, just because you have arrow keys which can be important. However, if you don’t need arrow keys at all, then a 60% keyboard may serve you well too.

Why are wireless keyboards better?

That’s subjective. The benefits of a wireless keyboard is that you don’t have as many wires cluttering your desk, while they can also function a long distance away from your PC. However, they can have drawbacks such as latency issues and you’ll also need to make sure the battery is charged up.

Comparison specs

Size (Dimensions)
Release Date
First Reviewed Date
Switch Type
Number of Macro Keys
Cable Length
Battery Length

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