The keycaps should fit any MX-style switch, the hotswap sockets support both 3 and 5 leg switches, so the only two things (apart from feel) you need to pay attention to is that the switch should be an MX-style switch (not Alps, not Choc, or low profile, or anything else, MX-style), and if you want to make use of the LEDs, then the switch should have RGB-compatible housing. This usually means they have a small slit to let light come through, and/or have clear top housing. If a switch says it’s MX-style and SMD LED compatible, it’s more than likely to be fine. But if you want to go safe, before ordering any, you can run it by these forums, and we’ll help you verify!
This still leaves you with a ton of possibilities, however. If you’re new to this world, I would suggest buying a switch tester, and a handful of switches to test with it. This lets you test a number of options for reasonably cheap, and helps you decide what you actually like.
If you want silent switches, I’d also consider at least one or two tactile options, just to test them out. I can highly recommend ThereminGoat’s blog where he does switch reviews. If you find an interesting sounding switch, it’s worth checking if he reviewed them, his posts can be very educational. His blog is also a good starting point, you can look at some of the linear switches he reviewd, see if you can source a sample, put it in a tester (like this one, a lot of mech key shops sell them, along with switch samples), and see how it fares for you.
I’m a tactile switch guy myself, so sadly can’t recommend linear switches, but Kailh is a solid vendor, with a wide selection of switches. If you’re open to trying silent, non-clicky tactiles too, I can highly recommend the Gazzew Boba U4 (not U4T, that’s the “non-silent” version, still not clicky, but not silent either).