The Box and Goodies -
The box is about what you would expect from a gaming keyboard. On the front it an image of the actual keyboard (complete with the hand fan) and a few graphics to highlight a few features of the Challenger Pro. One of the first things we noticed is that this keyboard is not a mechanical keyboard. We are not sure how much that will hurt the Challenger Pro in a market where people are arguing over which color of Cherry MX switch is better, but we do hope that the keys do not end up with a mushy feel to them.
Under the front flap (yes there is a front flap) is a quick view of the software GUI that allows you to configure the keyboard and some of its advanced programing (profiles). You also get a much longer listing of features here. The back is really just a continuation of the inside flap, but in more languages.
Inside the box you will find that Thermaltake has provided a nice bag to keep your new Challenger Pro keyboard in. They also have given you a nice selection of keys (and a key puller) that allow you to replace the A, S, D, and F keys along with the arrow (direction) keys and dummy keys to block out the chance of hitting the start button during gaming.
In addition to the replacement keys you also get a rather thick packet with two stickers, a warranty book, a quick install guide and a driver/utility install disc. Lastly there is a small cloth bag that contains the braided USB cable and the hand fan that seems to be such a big deal.