This keyboard was featured in the IBM Japan 5576-C01 TrackPoint Keyboard and its Unicomp descendants article.
|Full Name||Unicomp EnduraPro|
|Part NumberPart Number
The number used to describe this keyboard's specific release; usually specific for a target region, language or SKU, etc.
A designation from my own type naming scheme used to categorise this keyboard with or from others by their common features and market intent but may/may not be derived from official names.
|Model M EnduraPro Keyboard|
The name of the known switching mechanism that lies under this keyboard's keys.
|IBM membrane buckling springs|
|Original KeycapsOriginal Keycaps
The keyboard's original keycaps' material and text/symbol printing technique.
|PBT with dye-sublimated legends|
The protocol(s) this keyboard can use to speak to the host computer (eg, scancode sets).
The keyboard-to-host connection. This is could be a description of a cable (its colour, whether its coiled, whether its detachable, and what connector is at its end) or the name of a wireless technology.
|Black straightened-style fixed Type A USB cable|
|Form FactorForm Factor
The standardised or universally acknowledged name for this keyboard's layout form factor.
|Built-In MouseBuilt-In Mouse
Possible pointing devices this keyboard could carry. This could be a brand name, name of the sensor technology behind it, or a generic description in lieu of the former details.
|"Lexmark-Unicomp" FSR pointing stick|
About this keyboard type
The Unicomp EnduraPro is a compact-profile full-size Model M featuring the thinnest side bezels ever put to a Model M design. It was introduced around the turn of the Millenium and eventually gave rise to the SpaceSaver/Ultra Classic family of keyboards that lacked integrated pointing sticks. EnduraPros are produced using the same moulds formerly used to make IBM 5576-C01 keyboards in the '90s. Unlike the 5576-C01, these use Unicomp's unique FSR pointing sticks instead of IBM TrackPoint II.