Logic-Pro-X-wireless-keyboard-01

Editors Keys today announced the first ever wireless shortcut keyboard for Apple’s recently released Logic Pro X audio suite.  The keyboard sports 150 shortcuts and the company notes it was also able to fit in some extra shortcuts as icons sitting behind the text on each key. Perhaps the best part of the new Logic Pro X keyboard is the fact that Editors Keys used an actual Apple wireless keyboard for the product, which means you’ll be able to swap out your current Apple keyboard without sacrificing the look and feel. The company says it worked with the Logic Pro X community to develop the best experience possible for users: 

Editors Keys worked with the Logic Pro X Community to create a new style of Logic Keyboard, which not only makes it faster to edit within Logic, it also makes it easier to understand.

“It’s great working with the audio community to create a new product. You encounter issues from a ‘real world editor’ perspective that you just can’t obtain from the office. The feedback and testing has been priceless.” Says Mark Brown – Company Director of EditorsKeys.com

While Editors Keys and others have had similar shortcut keyboards available for previous versions of Logic Pro, the latest version introduces new quick keys and functions that make it difficult to use with the old keyboards. Editors Keys is selling the Logic Pro X keyboard from its website for $179/£109. You can check out our full Logic Pro X review here.

FTC: We use income earning auto affiliate links. More.


Check out 9to5Mac on YouTube for more Apple news:

You’re reading 9to5Mac — experts who break news about Apple and its surrounding ecosystem, day after day. Be sure to check out our homepage for all the latest news, and follow 9to5Mac on Twitter, Facebook, and LinkedIn to stay in the loop. Don’t know where to start? Check out our exclusive stories, reviews, how-tos, and subscribe to our YouTube channel

About the Author

Jordan Kahn

Jordan writes about all things Apple as Senior Editor of 9to5Mac, & contributes to 9to5Google, 9to5Toys, & Electrek.co. He also co-authors 9to5Mac’s Logic Pros series.