Are scores always perfect indicators of competence? A few years ago, I met a guy whose academics were just phenomenal. His grade point average was high, and if you ask him a textbook question, he can give you a textbook answer in no time. However, beyond what is written in a textbook, he really has no idea. How can it be? Personally, I would say someone who is book smart does not necessarily always mean they are also smart in the real world. Being a reviewer here at APH Networks for the last decade and a bit, I would say our scoring system has similar limitations to some extent. Although the number at the end of each review is usually a pretty good indicator of how good a product is, there are rare times where hitting all the right notes does not mean I actually want the product, and on the contrary, there are times where products that do not score very high somehow makes out to be a great daily driver in the real world. In December 2013, I reviewed the Func KB-460 (Cherry MX Red) keyboard, which scored a rather average 6.4/10. For $130 at the time it was released, the Func KB-460 did not have RGB lighting, had primitive macro key implementations, and the way the wrist rest was attached was flimsy at best. However, in the real world, I loved the keyboard. In fact, I liked it so much, I have three of them. The only problem is it was a bit expensive for what you get, but for a no-nonsense mechanical keyboard with a smooth rubber coating, it is a real joy to use every day. Apparently, I am not the only one who thinks that. After Fnatic Gear bought out Func, they simply incorporated the KB-460 into their lineup by changing almost nothing, and called it the Fnatic Gear Rush G1. Call it my fourth KB-460 with a different name, will the Rush G1 rekindle my love for a good old mechanical keyboard? Since I already reviewed the MX Red and MX Blue version of this product in the past, I took in a MX Brown variant to complete my collection.