DIY Guide: How to Replace Your Mechanical Keyboard Switches
The wonderful thing about mechanical keyboards is the unique, premium feeling of the switches. They can either be clicky, a rounded bump, or a nice smooth linear press. If you are new to the mechanical keyboard world and don’t know how to choose switches for your first keyboard, you may want to check our A Helpful Guide: How to choose the Switches for Your Mechanical Keyboard as well.
Additionally, a good thing with mechanical keyboards is that you can change the feeling of your switches depending on how you feel, if your keyboard is hot-swappable . This is also great for whether the key has stopped working, since you can swap out the switch that might be causing issues.
Cherry is the most popular switch, but there are so many options for you to consider when swapping out keyboards, you can swap to other switches such as Gateron, Kalih, or Ajazz. But there are also other switches to consider, and this guide will help you understand how to swap out your switches.
How to Add & Remove Mechanical Keyboard Switches
Epomaker GK68XS Arylic Kit Showcase
Switches are all about preferences, a switch someone likes will not be the same as the switch you like, and there are also different types of switches (check our helpful guide for switch introduction). Also, you need to make sure your keyboard is hot swappable — you don’t want to be scratching up a keyboard and putting pressure on the switches when they are soldered in.
Hotswappability means that it allows for your switches to be replaced and changed without the need to solder the switch to your keyboard. In this way, you can just pop out switches with a switch puller and assemble a new switch within a few seconds. This amazing feature was adopted early by Epomaker to make sure that our products are fully customizable to your needs.
Top Hotswap Mechanical Keyboards:
Make sure you have the right switches for your keyboard switches swapping.
If you are using our Epomaker GK series, usually you’re looking for mechanical switches, and if you are using our SK series, then you are probably looking at optical switches. We will also explicitly write down the switch types in the product selection just in case you want to double-check. Both optical and mechanical switches are pretty similar, but they are NOT interchangeable . Mechanical switches have a large number of third-party options.
Make sure that you determine whether your keyboard supports either three pins, or both three pins and five pins. Some keyboards will require you to clip the pins at the bottom of your switch. Our GK series generally allows for both 3 pin and 5 pin switches to be inserted.
For optical, the back will not have any of the pins that the other switches have. This is since optical switches work by being actuated by light, rather than mechanically. The most famous optical switch brand is Gateron, which usually generates a faster response compared to the Gateron mechanical type as well as offering a longer life span of up to 100 million keystrokes.
You can remove switches with different switch pullers, but the most popular are the metallic keycap puller, 2-in-1 Switch Puller and the IC Puller, all of them have a similar way of pulling the switches. No matter which puller you prefer, you may need to make sure whether your switch requires you to put the puller in a certain direction, such as the left-and-right side, or the top-and-button side. An example is the Gateron Mechanical switch, which has two latches on the side and you need to put your switch puller on them before pulling the switch out.
When working with the metallic keycap puller, make sure you are gripping the sides of the metal and try to press down both sides in the middle of the switch, pulling upwards to make the switch come out.
Do not pull extremely hard on the keyboard, if the switch is not coming out, you might be pressing down the plastic housing than the tabs, and could potentially break your switch.
When working with the metallic keycap puller, make sure you are gripping the sides the plastic grip, making sure that you try to not put much pressure or you can break the switch. IC pullers aren’t designed to be switch pullers, so they could also possibly scratch your board.
Do not pull extremely hard on the keyboard, if the switch is not coming out, you might be pressing down the plastic housing than the tabs, and could potentially break your switch.
2-in-1 Keycap & Switch Puller
2-in-1 Keycap pullers give the convenience of having both the switch puller and the keycap puller in the same set. This switch puller requires you to press down on the top two metal sides and pull up. Since it has two sections that clip onto the switch puller, you might need to be sure that you hold the puller in the proper place before pulling, so that you won’t pull it out too hard.
When you add switches, you need to make sure you have the proper switches for your board, whether that is mechanical or optical, and that you are inserting it the right way.
All Epomaker keyboards are currently North Facing , which means the RGB is on the top slot of the board. This means that you need to make sure you orientate your switch properly depending on which PCB you use.
You can pick some of our kits for adding in switches:
You want to firstly start by making sure your pins are angled properly before you insert your switch. Make sure your switch pins are straight, otherwise you can damage your PCB or your switch. When you press down, you should see the two clips go down, but depending on the material of your plate (in our case, our acrylic GK68XS is FR4), it sometimes might not show the clips. But as long as the switch is pressed down against the plate, it should press down fully when you put your keycaps down.
When you align your switch, make sure that you don’t press the switch down too hard, if it is not smoothly clicking in or pushing down, then your switch (especially if you lubed it), might not be fully closed. You should try and press down on the top shell and see whether anything clips back in place. It is going to be the same for optical switches, but you don’t have to worry about making sure the pins are not bent.
How to Replace Keyboard Switches on a Hot-Swap Keyboard
For those of you keyboard enthusiasts who love to try out new switches, but don’t have the equipment or skills to solder, a hot-swappable keyboard can be a lifesaver. With a hot-swappable keyboard swapping out switches is a super-fast and easy process, so we’ll show you exactly how to do it.
The four steps to replacing your hot-swappable switches:
- Step 1: Remove the keycaps with a keycap puller.
- Step 2: Remove the switches with the switch puller.
- Step 3: Gently press new switches into PCB.
- Step 4: Plug in the keyboard and test!
We’ll go over all of the steps in more detail and explain exactly what to mistakes to look out for, so keep reading!
What is a Hot-Swappable Keyboard?
Before digging into the steps, let’s go over exactly what a hot-swappable keyboard is. On a traditional mechanical keyboard, each of the switches are soldered to the PCB to secure the connection. The solder holds the switches onto the PCB, so to install new switches, you would have to remove the solder and then re-solder the new switches to the PCB.
With a hot-swappable keyboard, the switches are not soldered, instead they are held in place by the hot-swappable sockets on the keyboard. A keyboard with hot-swap functionality is much easier to remove and replace the switches on, because you do not need to solder or de-solder the switches. Instead, you simply pull the switches out and push the new ones into the hot swap sockets.
For those that lack the space, time, or equipment to solder, a hot-swappable keyboard is my recommended choice. It can be a blast to order a switch tester online and try out all of the different switches to figure out what kind switch you prefer.
Are your Switches Compatible with a Hot-Swap Keyboard?
When it comes to the switch design, almost all are switches compatible with a hot-swappable keyboard. Basically, any Cherry MX switch or clone will be compatible with a hot-swappable keyboard, which makes it super easy to test several different switch types to see what actuation type and actuation force you prefer the most. When purchasing new switches there is really only one thing you’ll need to look at and that is if the switches are 5-pin or 3-pin.
5 Pin vs 3 Pin Switches
Each switch will usually come with two metal pins on the bottom, along with a larger circular plastic pin. These parts will slide into the PCB and hold the switches in place to keep them from wobbling or falling out. The switch design that only has the one circular pin and two metal pins is referred to as a 3-pin switch. In addition to 3-pin, there is also a 5-pin design that comes with two additional plastic pegs to help secure the switch to the PCB better.
Hot-swappable keyboards typically come in a 5-pin or 3-pin design as well. With a 5-pin design, all switches will be compatible with the keyboard, regardless of if the switches are 3-pin or 5-pin. On a 3-pin hot-swappable keyboard, however, only 3-pin switches will work. Luckily, there is a way to convert 5-pin switches to 3-pin, and the process is pretty simple.
Converting a 5-Pin Switch to 3-Pin
To convert a 5-pin switch to 3-pin, you’ll simply need to clip the two extra plastic legs on the bottom of the switch. We typically use flush cutters for the cleanest cut, but nail clippers could work if you’re extra careful. You want to cut the plastic legs off as close the bottom of the switch as possible, so there is no stub left over after cutting. After that, you’re done! The 5-pin switch is now converted to a 3-pin, and should be compatible with any hot-swappable keyboard.
How to Remove & Install Switches on a Hot-Swappable Keyboard
Removing switches from a hot-swappable keyboard is a pretty simple process, there are just a few steps you’ll need to be careful on to avoid damaging your keyboard. You’ll also need a few tools at the ready to remove and replace the switches properly.
- Keycap Puller
- Switch Puller
- Clippers (if you need to clip pins)
Step 1: Remove the Keycaps with a Keycap Puller
For the first step you’ll need to pull off the keycaps to get access to the switches on your keyboard. We typically use a keycap puller to remove the keycaps. When removing the keycaps, it’s always a good idea not to yank the keycaps off, but instead gently pull and slowly wiggle the keycaps off with the keycap puller. It’s possible to damage the switches by ruining the stem during this process, so avoid yanking the keycaps off too fast.
Step 2: Remove the Switches with the Switch Puller
Now that the keycaps are off, you should be able to remove the switches by using a switch puller. There is a technique to this process, with the switch puller you want to use the ends to hook underneath the switches and push down on the two plastic tabs on the side of the switch. Once you are pressing down on the plastics tabs, you should be able to pull the switches out the keyboard.
Similar to the keycaps, avoid yanking the switches out. Instead, gently pull and wiggle the switches out until free. It’s possible to break the metal prongs inside the hot-swap sockets if you’re not careful, in which case the switch will ruined, and the keyboard will be difficult to fix.
Step 3: Install the New Switches
Now that all of the original switches have been removed, it’s time to install the new switches into the keyboard. There are few things to look out for during this process. You’ll need to line-up the switch pins with the sockets on the keyboard, and then gently press down until the switches glide into place. The switches should settle into the keyboard and be properly secured if everything was lined up properly. It’s possible and pretty common to bend the metal pins during this process, so we’ll go over how to fix this issue for later. For now, just install each switch as carefully as possible.
Step 4: Plug in Keyboard and Test!
At this point all of the switches should be installed into the keyboard, but before putting the keycaps back on, it’s time to check how successful you were during the installation process. We like to use this free online tester that you can operate inside your browser. With the key tester, you want to press down every key on your keyboard and see if it lights up in the program. There might be a few keys that don’t light up, but don’t worry! It’s most likely one of the pins bent during the switch installation process. We’ll go over how to fix this issue.
Fixing a Bent Pin
When swapping out switches on a keyboard, usually on 2-3 of the switches the pins won’t enter the sockets properly and will bend. This issue is pretty easy to fix, you’ll need to remove all of the problem switches following step 2, and then re-straighten out the pins. We typically like to use a pair of pliers to straighten the pins back out. Once this is done, you can attempt to install the switch again into the keyboard.
Once all of the switches are working properly and are registering in the key tester program, simply put the keycaps back on and you’re good to go! Easy as pie.
Hot-swappable keyboards are awesome and make a great keyboard choice if you plan on trying out several different switch types. Mechanical keyboards with the hot-swappable feature are becoming more and more common every day, especially since soldering requires a lot of equipment and a decent workspace. You can check out are favorite hot-swappable mechanical keyboards here, if you’re interested.
We went over the steps on how to remove and replace switches on a hot-swappable keyboard. There are definitely a few things to look out for such as, 5-pin vs 3-pin, accidently bending pin, and damaging your sockets, but we hope you have an easy time with your project and enjoy your new switches. If you have any other questions about the process, don’t hesitate to ask.
Happy typing and good luck!
Jake has been an avid mechanical keyboard user for the past six years. He has a background in Mechanical Engineering and wants to apply his expertise to break down how mechanical keyboards and other tech work to show the world all of the cool aspects of the hobby.
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How to Change Mechanical Keyboard Switches (Fast and Easy)
Here’s a breakdown of how to change mechanical keyboard switches:
- Remove the keycaps with a keycap puller.
- [Hot-swappable keyboards] Use a switch puller to gently remove the switches from the PCB or plate.
- [Non-hot-swappable keyboards] Disassemble your keyboard, and desolder each switch using a soldering iron and solder pump. Then, remove the switches from the PCB.
- Insert your new switches (and solder them if using a non-hot-swappable keyboard).
- Test each switch to make sure it was installed correctly.
Below, we’ll break down each step in the process, as well as give some proven tips that’ll help this process go smoother and faster (and dare we say, more fun??).
Table of Contents
WHY Should You Change Your Mechanical Keyboard Switches?
There are a few reasons why you might want to change your switches out…
- For whatever reason, some switches might STOP working (And you want to replace them)
- You might want to change how your keyboard SOUNDS. There are a variety of different switches out there, which can drastically change how loud or soft your typing experience is.
- Similarly, different switches can mean different FEELS.
- Last, changing switches can actually be FUN, rewarding, and relaxing! It is a hobby, after all
So if you’d like to experiment with new switches for whatever reason, let’s dive into the process of changing them.
Pro Tip: This process is different depending on whether you have a “hot-swappable” keyboard!
A hot-swappable keyboard is one where you can literally push in (and pull out) mechanical switches from your PCB—WITHOUT soldering.
It’s incredibly easy and fast to change switches on hot-swappable keyboards.
On the other hand, a NON-hot-swappable keyboard means you will need a soldering iron and accessories in order to both install switches, as well as remove them.
I’ve included instructions for both types of keyboards below
Tools Needed for changing switches:
- A keycap puller (to remove keycaps)
- A switch puller (to remove the switches)
That’s with a normal hot-swappable keyboard.
If your keyboard is NOT hot-swappable (meaning your switches are soldered in), you’ll also need…
- A soldering iron
- A “solder sucker,” i.e. solder pump
- Various other soldering accessories (almost ALL of this usually comes with a soldering iron kit!)
Many mechanical keyboards will actually come WITH a keycap puller and switch puller, but I’ve always found those difficult to work with.
If you plan on changing switches in the future, you might consider grabbing some cheap puller off of Amazon. They’re inexpensive and are WAY easier to work with (than the pullers that came with your keyboard).
Here are the ones I recommend:
How to Change Mechanical Keyboard Switches (On a Hot-Swappable Keyboard)
Here are the basic steps:
- Remove the keycaps
- Remove the switches (carefully!)
- Press in new switches
- Test your new switches!
If you do NOT have a hot-swappable PCB, skip this section. The desoldering instructions are below!
Step 1 – Remove the keycaps (with your keycap puller)
Using your keycap puller, gently remove the keycaps from the switches.
Try to pull them straight up, and don’t go too fast! Depending on what material your puller is—you risk damaging or scratching the keycap!
- Keep your key caps in the order that you took them off if you wanted to be slightly easier and faster putting them back on!
- If you pull a keycap off, and the switch comes out with it, that’s OK. Just gently pull the keycap off of the switch.
- If a key cap is being stubborn, you can gently wiggle it back-and-forth as you pull.
Step 2 – Remove the Switches (Using a Switch Puller)
If you have removed all of your key caps, it’s time to grab your switch puller.
IMPORTANT: There are little “tabs” on the sides of your switches you’ll be pressing in!
You aren’t grabbing the switch anywhere—you will be squeezing these tabs to allow the switch to pop out!
With your switch puller, GENTLY and CAREFULLY squeeze in these tabs as you pull out the entire switch.
- Your metal switch puller can scratch your PCB/plate! Try not to do that
- You can GENTLY wiggle the switch as you pull it out
- Practice makes perfect
The first time I removed switches, I had a really hard time, and ended up damaging several of the switches! (I broke the plastic tabs on a number of occasions, and also scratched up my plate pretty bad).
Just take it slow at first. The more switches you change, the better you get at this process.
How to Remove Switches Without Switch Puller Tool
Though I do not recommend it, it is possible to remove switches from your keyboard without a switch puller.
- A flathead screwdriver (preferably a small & thin head!) If you have a precision screwdriver kit, these will probably work the best.
- 2 guitar picks! The thickest ones you can find.
- Binder clips?
The important part is that you can gently press in the plastic tabs, allowing you to simply pull out the switch. You might have to do a tiny bit of prying at the corners of the switch as well.
Step 3 – Press in New Switches
Once your old switches are removed, it’s time to press and the new ones!
- Make sure you’re aligning the switch correctly (by looking at the pins on the bottom of the switch and making sure those align with the holes on the PCB)
- OPTIONAL: If you notice bent pins on the switch, you can straighten them out with tweezers (or with your fingers). This is important! Your switch won’t go all the way in if your pins are bent.
- Gently press the switch in.
PRO TIP: There are different mounting styles, even amongst Cherry-style MX switches! Specifically, there are 3-pin switches and 5-pin switches.
5-pin switches (PCB-mounted) have 2 extra plastic “legs” to help it fit snugly into your PCB (without the plate).
3-pin switches only have 2 metal prongs and a center “knob.”
But you CAN convert 5-pin switches by removing the extra plastic “legs!”
You’ll take some cuticle clippers (or possible nail clippers) and clip off the 2 extra legs.
Step 4 – Test your switches to make sure they work correctly (before installing keycaps)
installing new Kailh Box Jade switches!
If you have installed your new switches, you will want to plug in your keyboard and test that you did everything correctly.
You can use a tool like https://en.key-test.ru/ to quickly make sure that all keys are registering properly (else you can also just open up a text document and start pressing things). browser-based testing tool highlights keys when pressed.
Every now and then you will realize that you bent a pin when you install the switch, etc, and you’ll need to remove that one switch and try again.
Step 5 – Press your keycaps on the switches!
Obviously, you want to make sure you are aligning your switches correctly, and that the keycaps are in the right spots, but other than that it’s simple to press the keycaps down onto the switch stem!
Annnnnd for a hot-swappable keyboard, you’re done!
The entire process can be done in the length of time it takes you to watch one episode of The Office
How to Change Switches on a NON-Hot-Swappable Keyboard (With Desoldering)
Now let’s examine the process with a non-hot-swappable PCB.
- Remove the keycaps and disassemble the keyboard case (giving you access to the underneath of the PCB
- Assemble your soldering iron, accessories, and work environment.
- Heat up the solder joints for each switch with the soldering iron, and then use a solder sucker to remove the solder
- Remove the switch
Step 1 – Make sure you have the soldering tools you need
That is the soldering kit I ordered on Amazon. It came with everything needed for this process (and then some!)
- A soldering iron
- A solder sucker (solder pump)
- Solder wire (assuming you put in new switches of course, you’ll solder them in)
- A well-ventilated area in which to work (preferably outside)
Step 2 – Remove the keycaps
See the hot-swappable instructions above, but you’ll use your keycap puller to gently remove the keycaps from the switches.
Step 3 – Disassemble Your Keyboard
You’ll need access to the BOTTOM of the PCB where your switches are installed.
This step will look different depending on your keyboard!
Using a screwdriver, take apart the keyboard case (and/or plate if you have one), keeping all the components in a safe space for reassembly later.
You’ll want to end up with just your PCB with the switches installed. If you’re having issues, check out your keyboard manufactures website for documentation or instructions!
You don’t want to break anything just because you’re unsure of how to disassemble your keyboard. bottom of PCB (no switches in this one yet)
Pro Tip: Before soldering, it’s important to go ahead and set up your work environment. You’ll have to remove solder FAST after loosening it up, so have your solder sucker nearby. Also, WORK OUTSIDE. Lead fumes will be released in this process, and inhaling that is VERY bad news.
Step 4 – Press the Soldering Iron to the Joints and Suck Up the Solder
First, heat up your soldering iron.
Second, prepare your solder sucker (you’ll probably press the pump down).
Then, carefully press the hot iron to the solder joints, heating up the leaded solder and loosening it up (this will only take a second or two).
Last, position your solder sucker tip against the solder & soldering iron, and press the button to suck it up!
Repeat for each joint, and then for each switch.
Pro Tip: If you’re having a tough time removing solder, you might add MORE leaded solder and then try again.
Part of the reason it might be difficult to remove solder is because of the poor quality. Obviously, this depends on who made your keyboard.
You might find that by adding some solder of your own, it might be easier to remove the whole thing (because high-quality leaded solder will stay in LIQUID form longer, allowing it to be sucked up easier).
Step 5 – Remove the switches
If your switches are mounted into a plate, you will probably have to get out your switch puller and pull it out.
On the other hand, if your switches are mounted into the PCB, they will likely just fall out! (If not, try pulling just a tiny bit. If you can’t get em out right away, you didn’t desolder all the way).
If that happens, add a bit more solder of your own, then try sucking it out again.
Step 6 – Insert New Switches and Solder Them In!
If you have successfully removed all of your switches, it’s time to solder in new switches!
Insert your news switches into the PCB (or plate depending on your setup), and then start soldering
FYI – if you’re new to soldering, You might watch a YouTube video or two to get it down
FAQ & Tips: Replacing Mechanical Keyboard Switches:
Here are some common questions about the switch changing process:
Are All Switches Hot Swappable?
Almost all standard mechanical keyboard switches WILL fit into a hot-swappable keyboard. These include Cherry MX style switches, as well as Kailh, Outemu, Gateron, and others.
And while some PCBs only accept 3-pin switches, it is possible to modify 5-pin switches to fit into these keyboards as well.
How Long Do Mechanical Keyboard Switches Last?
Mechanical keyboard switches often last years (and even decades) depending on the switch type! For example, Cherry MX switches are built for up to 50 million keystrokes over their lifetime.
And while this number varies from switch to switch, it’s safe to say that mechanical keyboard switches will last several years at least, and definitely 3X to 4X longer than typical membrane keyboards.
How to remove Outemu & Kailh switches:
Outemu switches are MX-style switches that often come on budget mechanical keyboards, and they are typically removed in the same way as other MX-style switches (Cherry, Gateron, Kailh, etc).
Kailh is another brand of switches. Both Kailh and Otemu switches feature a slightly different upper housing on the switch, which means removing them (and opening the switches) requires a slightly different approach than MX-style switches.
- Remove the keycaps
- For a hot-swappable keyboard, use a switch puller to remove the switches by “squeezing” the small plastic tabs on either side of the switch.
- For a non-hot-swappable PCB, you’ll need to first disassemble your keyboard (giving you access to the bottom of the PCB), and then use a soldering iron & solder pump to desolder the switches.
- In order to open an Otemu switch, you’ll need a Kailh-style switch opener (which is slightly different than a Cherry MX-style switch opener). These are readily available on Amazon and other mechanical keyboard shops.
Conclusion: Changing switches is fun and easy (especially on hot-swappable keyboards)!
If you fancy changing the sound and feel of your mechanical keyboard, switches are a budget-friendly and easy way to do that!
Even if it takes a bit of time, the process can actually be quite fun and relaxing (and definitely worth it in the end!).
Как снимать свичи на механической клавиатуре
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