^^ For sure you have a key assignned for each single thing around your home ( open the door, remote control, air conditioner, etc). Do you touch-typing in that board
Of course. The keys are not placed at random, you know
An example: if you have a look at that bunch of characters with a line or a dot over or under them on the right side of the keyboard, you will notice that three of the keys under them do not have the same height as the others. They allow "touch positioning" of my right hand and touch typing (i.e. controlling input on the screen) when overwriting the original text (which lacks the diacritic marks) to make for example a "t
" out of a "t" (it's not just underlined, it is another character) and then proceed to the next character or perform a few other functions needed at that stage.
Perhaps you mean it would be more ergonomic to grasp a mouse, do a few klicks in the menu and then repeat that procedure a few dozen times per page over hundreds of pages?
I've been professionally touch typing for longer than you presumably are living
and believe me, I give that kind of things a lot of consideration.
Tipro keyboards are even better for professional typing than the legendary G80-2100 because a) they have far more programmable keys, b) they allow assembling several keyboards and above all c) they can be programmed with far more than just keystrokes.
But of course there are people whose keyboard could be reduced to WASD because that's nearly all they use it for. Really ergonomic. When they happen to type, they could use the mouse to click each desired character from a table.
Or to put it another way: a cyclist will presumably find the instrument panel of a heavy-duty lorry unnecessarily complex
To get back to the topic, my point is that Tipro deserves the award as best ergonomic keyboard because it allows even for such a monster like mine.