The casing of this controller is made of hard plastic that is durable. Secondary buttons are found on the right side. The unit itself is moderately sized, and the bottom suction cups provide stability. This is a light controller. Included is an SOCD cleaner.
The KeyCade is available in multiple editions, with this variation having all buttons, and the buttons are very responsive. The build is solid, so the panel won’t flex if you apply pressure. You can get a custom acrylic plate onto which an image you want can be printed. There are other editions that include joysticks, all buttons, southpaw layouts, less compatible editions, and more.
It has three Sanwa OBSF-24 buttons and one Sanwa OBSF-30 button on the left. There are six non-slip pads at the bottom to make the controller more stable. The case material is metal, and the panel material is acrylic. There is SOCD support.
This controller is quite similar to the RAC-J800. The controller has three Sanwa OBSF-24 buttons and one Sanwa OBSF-30 button on the left. There are six non-slip pads at the bottom to make the controller more stable. The case is metallic, and the panel is acrylic.
The CEO consists of a cast acrylic construction with anti-slip rubber feet. You can select the printed circuit board (PCB), artwork, button color, side panel color, and flex tubing color. To organize internal wiring, flex tubing was used. There is a built-in SOCD cleaner to avoid registering simultaneous button presses in different directions. The custom artwork option is very convenient.
5. Furin Hitbox
This controller provides an array of options. You can choose the button layout: eight buttons, Blast City six buttons, all buttons, straight WASD keys, or angled WASD keys. As for the PCB, you have three options, with the best one being the Brook Universal Fighting Board (UFB). Included are Sanwa parts, clear plexiglass, a USB cable, an SOCD cleaner for all-buttons and WASD variations, touchpad support for the higher end PCBs, and accessory buttons such as home, select, and touchpad side buttons.
With an SOCD cleaner, LED support, and more, those seeking a compact all-buttons controller should seek no further. The buttons feel good despite their size, and they have distinct clickiness that may just be your thing. The controller feels sturdy, and it looks flashy once you dabble with the generous LED settings. The buttons can be hot swapped. There is a braided micro USB cable as well as a slip-resistant pad. The controller remains stable on a table or a lap in spite of being lightweight.
3. Snack Box
This highly customizable piece is a force to be reckoned with. The top and bottom parts are thick shatter-proof high density polyethylene (HDPE), and the fasteners are made of stainless steel. The controller is nice and heavy. The texture adds nuance to the feel of the panel when your skin brushes up against it. The buttons are responsive with decent travel distance.
The MPress is thin, sleek, and customizable when you order. Despite its thinness, it has enough weight to make it stable. Regardless, there are holes at the bottom if you want to add feet. Regarding size, it is big enough even for those with larger hands. It has rounded edges and was designed for easy transport. The rimless buttons activate quickly and make a satisfying sound. There is a lock toggle to avoid pressing a secondary button during play. The artwork is layered and 3D.
1. Hit Box
This is where it all started. The Hit Box Arcade team took the fighting game community by storm with its revolutionary concept of having buttons for directions instead of a joystick. The idea was to convert potentially sluggish joystick movements into swift button presses. The concept was solid, but it was also important to implement the concept well, which Hit Box Arcade undeniably achieved. Sanwa buttons, a sturdy chassis, and other robust elements deserve your attention during your search for the most suitable controller for you.