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Best Notebook Mice 2018 – [Buyer’s Guide]Last Updated June 1, 2019
Best Notebook Mice of 2018
Come with me. I review the three best notebook mice on the market at the moment.
I’ve based my selection methodology on customer feedback, the size, functionality, and budget to meet various demands. Customers need to be careful on how they spend their money on these products.
Test Results and Ratings
|Ease of use||
№1 – Wireless Mouse
Why did this notebook mice win the first place?
The product is very strong. Its material is stable and doesn’t crack. The rear part fits perfectly! It is mounted really tight and reliable. I am very happy with the purchase. It is definitely worth its money. The product is top-notch! I don’t know anything about other models from this brand, but I am fully satisfied with this product.
Why did this notebook mice come in second place?
The material is pretty strong and easy to wash if needed. The design quality is top notch and the color is nice. I like this product. For such a low price, I didn’t even hope it to be any better. It’s decently made. Managers explained me all the details about the product range, price, and delivery.
Why did this notebook mice take third place?
I hope that the good reputation of the manufacturer will guarantee a long-term work. I liked the design. We’ve been using it for 2 months and it still looks like brand new. This price is appropriate since the product is very well built. It doesn’t squeaks nor bents. Looks great in my apartment.
Notebook Mice Buyer’s Guide
Logitech’s MX Master
In all seriousness, though, stress ailments from computer use are no joking matter at all. It’s axiomatic that if you repeat any physical task endlessly, eventually that body area gets overused and injured. Carpal tunnel syndrome (CTS) and related nerve damage in the hand and wrist, though, are relatively new forms of RMS. Among the fastest-spreading occupational injuries, CTS saw its genesis in the typing pools that surfaced in the first decade of the 20th century. When computers became common for both work and play, CTS and similar injuries expanded by leaps.
Frequent keyboard use was bad enough, but mouse use has aggravated the problem in its own set of ways. Where keyboards caused repetitive strain from a relatively fixed position, mice can trigger this in other, less obvious ways. Strain on the arm is one aspect. Then there’s a host of tendon- and nerve-afflicting issues caused by physical features on the more “advanced” types of mousing devices we so enjoy for work and play. Orthopedic surgeons never had it so good.
The silver lining in this gloom is that the sheer cost of these injuries—in terms of pain, time off, surgery, and recovery costs—has awakened a general public awareness of computing and workplace ergonomics. Standing desks are now an option in the offices of some enlightened employers; provisioning people with comfortable peripherals now falls under the HR department at some companies, not the IT department. And while this relative awakening hasn’t resulted in the average person understanding the differences between their proximal phalanges and their gluteus maximus, it has raised the level of concern high enough to engage the attention of peripherals manufacturers. The result has been many interesting ideas to improve mice ergonomically, from physical design to software features, from subtle changes of shape to complete makeovers.
Make no mistake: Mouse overuse can still cause damage in the long term. But carefully weighing the ergonomic advantages offered by a mouse can lead to an informed purchase—and in turn, to fewer problems accumulating over the years.
Some mice are radical departures from the norm in the interest of ergonomic benefit; others work in smart design elements but look largely conventional. Here’s how to assess them all, but especially the latter.
ANGLE TURNING. So far, we’ve only seen and tested this on Mionix mice: the Mionix Castor and the Mionix Avior 7000. However, it’s an intriguingly different (and potentially useful) feature to anyone interested in mouse ergonomics. As Mionix puts it, this literally “tilts the X and Y axes of the mouse up to 30 degrees to the left or right,” which gives you greater flexibility in terms of wrist and arm positioning.
TASK AUTOMATION THROUGH MACROS. Whether you’re running Microsoft Excel 201or Starcraft II, macros can help make lengthy, repetitive tasks simpler. And since cutting down on the amount of repetitive work is to your hand’s benefit, look for a mouse whose software supplies at least a basic, easy-to-use macro editor, with a few unassigned buttons to which those tasks can be allocated. Mouse reviews will get you the dirt on this; it can be hard to tell from the box. et’s Get Shopping: Ergonomic Mice
Ergonomics isn’t a wand you can wave that makes injuries better, or prevents injury in the future. But a mouse that’s designed with some ergonomic features in mind can reduce the intensity of injury to the hands and arms of many people, while putting off the onset of these injuries’ symptoms for a longer period of time. There are no guarantees. (How could there be, with so many variables in play?) But it stands to reason that taking better care of your hands is essential to their health. And one important step along the way is using a mouse that fosters this.
The mice below, with the exception of the DXT, aren’t marketed as “ergonomic mice” first and foremost. But these are some of the better selections we’ve seen of late for comfort and/or adaptability. Consider them good jumping-off points for your search, not the be-all and end-all of options.
View them online from Apple here.
If you want you can upgrade the processor to 1.4GHz, while you can also choose between either 8GB or 16GB of RAM.
While the clock speeds are only slightly higher than those featured in 2016’s 12in MacBooks, they should be faster in practice thanks to more modern Kaby Lake processor architecture. The RAM is faster, too: 1866MHz, up from 1600MHz in 2015.
The energy-efficient chips also help with battery life, adding up to an hour more than their predecessors: hours of web use, or 1hours of movie watching, with 30 days of standby – at least according to Apple.
While this is the lightest and perhaps prettiest MacBook available, it’s also one of the most expensive, and – while the new processors have closed the gap – they remain relatively low-powered for the price.
The other major downside is that it includes just a single USB-C port for both charging and data transfer. USB-C is the new standard of USB that will soon be widespread, but for now there’s an awkward transition phase during which you’ll need adapters (and they don’t come cheap) in order to use some accessories and peripherals.
While it is an utter joy to look at, and nice to use, we still feel it costs too much for too little.
Read our preview of the 20112in MacBook or, if you’d like to compare it to the previous model, our review of 2016’s 12in MacBook.
If you’re in a hurry, these are the most important things to consider when choosing a new laptop. For a lot more detail, see the sections below.
12.5 to 14-inch screens offer the best balance between usability and portability. Larger screens are fine if you don’t travel much and smaller models are great for kids.
SSD Storage instead of a hard drive.
8+ hours of battery life is ideal if you plan to take your laptop anywhere at all.
Consider a 2-in-if you want to use your laptop as a tablet. If not, a standard clamshell notebook may be a better choice.
Chromebooks are good for kids. Windows laptops and MacBooks both offer plenty of functionality; which platform you prefer is a matter of personal taste.
Found on inexpensive “Chromebooks” such as the Lenovo 100S Chromebook, Google’s OS is simple and secure, but limited. The user interface looks a lot like Windows with an application menu, a desktop and the ability to drag windows around, but the main app you use is the Chrome browser. The downside is that many of the “web apps” you use don’t work particularly well offline. However, that’s changing as a few Chromebooks, including the high-end, Google PixelBook, can now run Android apps.
If you need a device to surf the Web and check email, navigate social networks and chat online, Chromebooks are highly portable and tend to offer good battery life at low prices. They are also extremely popular with schools and parents, because they are hard for kids to infect with malware.
Choose the Right Size
Before you look at specs or pricing, you need to figure out just how portable you need your laptop to be. Laptops are usually categorized by their display sizes:
1to 1inches: The thinnest and lightest systems around have 11- to 12-inch screens and typically weigh 2.to 3.pounds,
1to 1inches: Provides the best balance of portability and usability, particularly if you get a laptop that weighs under pounds.
1inches: The most popular size, 15-inch laptops usually weigh 4.to 6.pounds. Consider this size if you want a larger screen and you’re not planning to carry your notebook around often.
1to 1inches: If your laptop stays on your desk all day every day, a 17- or 18-inch system could provide you with the kind of processing power you need to play high-end games or do workstation-level productivity.
Here are the main components to keep an eye on.
CPU: The “brains” of your computer, the processor has a huge influence on performance, but depending on what you want to do, even the least-expensive model may be good enough. Here’s a rundown.
Intel Core i5: If you’re looking for a mainstream laptop with the best combination of price and performance, get one with an Intel Core iCPU. Models that end in U (ex: Core i5-7200U) are the most common. Those with the a Y in the name are low power and have worse performance while models with an HQ use more wattage and appear in thicker gaming and workstation systems. Intel’s new 8th Generation, “Kaby Lake Refresh” CPUs have model numbers that begin with (ex: Core i5-8250U) and double the number of cores from two to four, which dramatically improves performance.
Intel Core i7: A step up from Core i5, which Models with numbers that end in HQ or K use higher wattage and have four cores, allowing for even faster gaming and productivity. There are also Core iY series chips that have lower power and performance. Keep an eye out for CPUs that have a in the model number (ex: Core i7-8250U) because they are part of Intel’s latest, 8th Generation Core Series, and offer better performance. However, 8th Gen processors are only available in the U series right now.
Intel Core i3: Performance is just a step below Core iand so is the price. If you can possibly step up to a Core i5, we recommend it.
AMD Ryzen Mobile: A new set of chips that are designed to compete with Intel Core iand Core i7.
AMD A, FX or E Series: Found on low-cost laptops, AMD’s processors — the company calls them APUs rather than CPUs — provide decent performance for the money that’s good enough for web surfing, media viewing and productivity.
Intel Core m / Core i/ i”Y Series” — Low-power and low heat allow systems with these processors to go fanless. Performance is better than Celeron, but a notch below regular Core iU series.
Intel Xeon: Extremely powerful and expensive processors for large mobile workstations. If you do professional-grade engineering, 3D modeling or video editing, you might want a Xeon, but you won’t get good battery life or a light laptop.
Don’t Skimp on Battery Life
If you’re buying large, bulky notebook that you’ll use only on a desk near an outlet, you don’t have to worry about battery life. However, if you plan to use the laptop on your lap, even if it’s at home and or work, you’ll want at least hours of endurance, with 8+ hours being ideal. To determine a notebook’s expected battery life, don’t take the manufacturer’s word for it. Instead, read third-party results from objective sources, such as our reviews.
How we picked
In 2015, we surveyed readers to find out what makes a great wireless mouse. Most of our readers prioritized comfort (which includes grip, how the mouse glides across a surface, and overall feel), sensor performance and type, connection type and dongle size, button placement and variety, useful software, battery life, and warranty coverage.
The three main computer mouse-grip styles are fingertip grip, palm grip, and claw grip. Video: Kimber Streams
Based on our survey feedback, this is what you should look for in a wireless mouse:
Size: Comfort can vary based on hand size, so we sought out average hand measurements for adults. Using hand anthropometric data collected by the Georgia Tech Research Institute (taken from studies conducted in 200and 2008), we combined men’s and women’s hand measurements to find that the average palm size is inches, while the average middle finger length is 2.9inches. We also broke down a 198study of hand anthropometry commissioned by the US Army and found similar results: a 4-inch average from the base of the participants’ palm to the base of the middle finger, and a 3.23-inch average from the base of the middle finger to the tip.
Grip: Among our survey participants, the most common mouse grip was fingertip at 4percent, followed by palm at 3percent and claw at 1percent. (All three grips are demonstrated in the image above.) We used all three grips with every mouse we tested in order to evaluate comfort.
Handedness: We found that 9percent of our respondents use their right hand to operate a mouse, even though only 8percent of the readers surveyed said they were right-handed. (In fact, one of the panel members during our 201testing was a lefty who uses a mouse with his right hand.) We previously tested a dozen ambidextrous mice, but we didn’t find a great full-size mouse for the percent of left-handed mousers.
Connection: The wireless signal shouldn’t cut out during ordinary use across short distances.
Connection options: Some mice can connect only via a 2.GHz radio-frequency (RF) USB wireless receiver—aka a dongle—others connect via Bluetooth only, and some mice support both. Wireless mice that support Bluetooth and USB dongles are the most convenient for most people because they will fit every situation, but they also tend to be more expensive. Most people don’t need to spend the extra money for that capability, but it’s a nice bonus.
Dongle size: If your mouse uses a wireless receiver to connect to your device, that dongle should be as unobtrusive as possible. The receiver should extend beyond the USB port far enough to let you get a good grip to remove it, but no farther, and it shouldn’t block adjacent USB ports.
Buttons: Every wireless mouse should have the standard right- and left-click buttons. Half of our respondents said that they use the back and forward buttons on the side of the mouse, so we looked for mice that have at least two side buttons for added functionality (although many offer more than that). We also noted the placement of the buttons and whether they’re awkward to use.
Useful software: Many wireless mice come with bundled software that allows you to track battery life and customize buttons, sensitivity, acceleration, scroll speed, and more.
Battery life: A great wireless mouse should last a few months on a charge, at the very least. Constantly replacing batteries is an inconvenience, and when some mice offer years of battery life, there’s no reason to settle for less.
Warranty: Although most defects covered by the warranty should present themselves within the first year of use, longer warranties are nice to have.
In 2017, we researched 60 mice from major manufacturers such as Apple, HP, Logitech, and Microsoft and found 1new models we wanted to test: The Anker 2.4G Wireless, Logitech M220, Logitech M330, Logitech M535, Logitech M585, Logitech M590, Logitech MX Anywhere 2S, Logitech MX Master 2S, Microsoft Designer Bluetooth Mouse, Microsoft Surface Mouse, TeckNet Pro, and VicTsing MM05We also retested our previous top picks—Logitech’s Marathon Mouse M705, MX Master, Performance Mouse MX, and M720 Triathlon, and Microsoft’s Bluetooth Mobile Mouse 3600.
How we tested
We put each wireless mouse through a battery of sensor tests based on those that manufacturers use to test gaming mice to rule out any subpar sensors. We also tested each mouse on a variety of common mousing surfaces, including a desk, a hard mouse pad, a soft mouse pad, a wood floor, fabric, glass, and a mirror. We then used each mouse for part of our workday, every day, for a week to evaluate comfort, button placement, and software.
In 2015, we put together a panel of people with varying hand sizes to test wireless mice and discuss which they liked and disliked to supplement our survey results. We did this again in 2017, bringing in seven new panelists to test previous picks and new contenders. We measured each panel member’s mousing hand from the base of the palm to the base of the middle finger, from the base of the middle finger to the tip, and from the tip of the thumb to the tip of the pinkie with the panelist’s hand spread wide.
Though our panelists in both 201and 201had a wide range of hand sizes, their average measurements align with the average hand measurements we found in other studies: inches (palm), 3.inches (finger), and 7.inches (spread).
After two years, the Logitech Marathon Mouse M70is still the best mouse for most people because of its low price and excellent balance of features: medium size, ergonomic shape, eight customizable buttons, long battery life, and Logitech’s Unifying Receiver, which lets you connect up to six Logitech keyboards and pointing devices via a single USB port. Although it can’t connect via Bluetooth, and its software is less intuitive than the newer Logitech software used by most of our other picks, the inexpensive Marathon is the best mouse for most people who want to plug in their mouse and go to town.
Comfort is subjective, so we were pleasantly surprised when the Marathon emerged as the clear comfort favorite among our testers. Eight of our 1panel members liked the size, grip, and button placement of the Marathon best, and four ranked it second best. Only one person ranked it fourth in comfort, but they still enjoyed using the mouse. The Marathon has soft, matte-black plastic on the left and right sides that provides a comfortable grip, and the hard gray plastic on top didn’t cause our hands to sweat or stick. Its shape is ergonomic and comfortable for all three grip styles, and most of our testers loved it regardless of their hand size. Our larger-handed testers preferred Logitech’s Performance Mouse MX for its size and hand support, but one said that the Marathon would still be “suitable for extended periods of time.”
The Marathon’s sensor tracked smoothly on nearly all of our test surfaces, but without Logitech’s high-end Darkfield sensor, present in more-expensive mice, it doesn’t work well on glass and mirrors. And while a few readers have noted that the Marathon’s off-center sensor makes the pointer difficult to control, none of our testing panel (across all grips) experienced these issues, so we don’t think this is common. If you’re concerned, take a look at our other picks, which all have centered sensors.
The Marathon has an unobtrusive Unifying Receiver for easy plug and play; it can’t connect over Bluetooth.
The Marathon comes with a Logitech Unifying Receiver, a 2.GHz USB dongle that extends beyond the USB port just far enough so you can get a good grip to remove it. If you have another Logitech device that supports the Unifying Receiver, you can use Logitech’s SetPoint software for Windows or Logitech’s Control Center software for Mac to connect multiple devices to the same dongle, freeing up valuable USB ports. The Marathon can’t connect over Bluetooth like most of our other picks, but most people who just want plug and play shouldn’t pay extra for Bluetooth yet. The Marathon also may not be the best option if you own a new computer that has only USB-C ports, since you’d have to connect its USB-A Unifying Receiver to an adapter or hub.
All of the Marathon’s nine buttons are well-placed and easy to reach: left-click, right-click, a button to toggle between ratcheted and infinite scrolling (smooth scrolling that lets you glide to the top or bottom of a page quickly), forward and back buttons on the left side of the mouse, an application-switcher button on the bottom left of the grip, and a scroll wheel that you can tilt left or right and press down. The left- and right-clicks are satisfyingly springy, and the side buttons are solid without feeling mushy. Our only complaint is with the application-switcher button on the thumb rest: It works just fine, but we found it difficult to locate by touch.
You can customize all the buttons (except the scrolling toggle) with Logitech SetPoint or Control Center software. This older software—replaced by Logitech Options on newer mice—tracks battery life and allows you to customize sensitivity, acceleration, scroll speed, and other settings, but the Marathon also works as a plug-and-play device if you don’t want to mess around with granular adjustments. Without the software, the thumb-rest button and the scroll-wheel tilt buttons don’t work, but all other buttons are operational. Although Logitech’s SetPoint and Control Center software don’t have the intuitive design of its newer Options software (which works with most of our other picks), it gets the job done.
After we used the Marathon for a few full days of work, SetPoint indicated that the Marathon’s battery was still full, giving an estimate of 1,08days (nearly three years) of use remaining. We used the same mouse on and off for a year and a half, and the battery was still nearly full, with an estimate of 89days (about two and a half years) remaining. We haven’t used it every day, but even so: This mouse feels like it might never die.
The Logitech Triathlon (right) has a higher back arch than our top pick, the Logitech Marathon (left).
Seven new panelists tested the Triathlon in 2017, and they ranked it the second-most comfortable wireless mouse behind the Logitech Marathon M70Everyone liked the grip and the button placement of the Triathlon, but one panelist pointed out that it didn’t fit their hand as well as the Marathon because of the Triathlon’s higher back arch. (The highest point of the Triathlon measures inches, about a half-inch taller than the Marathon, which stands at 1.inches.) The Triathlon is coated in a grippy matte plastic that was enjoyable to use for a full workday and didn’t make our palms sweat.
As with the Marathon, the Triathlon’s sensor aced all of our surface tests except glass and mirror. If you need a mouse with a better sensor, check out our upgrade pick. The Triathlon’s sensor is centered, unlike the Marathon’s, so we don’t expect any issues controlling its pointer.
The Triathlon’s third side button allows you to switch between three paired Bluetooth devices.
It has the same nine buttons as the Marathon Mouse M705, plus the Bluetooth device toggle. The Triathlon’s buttons share the Marathon’s buttons’ strengths and weaknesses, with crisp left- and right-click panels and responsive, easy-to-reach side buttons, but a mushy application-switcher button on the bottom of its grip.
You can customize all of the Triathlon’s buttons except the scrolling toggle, pairing toggle, and left- and right-click buttons. Although its left- and right-click buttons are swappable, you can’t program them to do anything else like you can with the Marathon. The Triathlon works with Logitech’s latest Options software, which tracks battery life and allows you to customize sensitivity, as well as pointer speed, scrolling speed, scroll direction, and smooth scrolling. Options is much more intuitive and enjoyable to use than the older SetPoint and Control Center apps.
The Triathlon also supports Logitech’s Flow software, which allows you to move your cursor between multiple computers on the same network and even copy and paste between the two—even between Windows and Mac computers. Most people don’t work across multiple computers, but this is an exciting new development for some professionals. Like the Marathon, the Triathlon still works as a plug-and-play (or pair-and-play) device if you don’t need customization. (Without the software, the scroll-wheel tilt buttons don’t work, but all other buttons are functional.)
Logitech claims that the Triathlon’s battery will last for two years, although we haven’t been able to test that. We used the Triathlon for a handful of days over the course of a month, though, and the Options software said that the battery was still completely full. It also comes with a one-year limited hardware warranty, compared with the Marathon’s three years.
A luxury mouse for professionals
If you spend all day using a mouse, we recommend spending more for the Logitech MX Master 2S. Our panel found it comfortable for all grips and hand sizes, even though it’s a bit larger and heavier than the Marathon. The MX Master 2S is an upgrade over our main pick in just about every way: It has a better sensor, it can pair and switch between multiple Bluetooth devices, it has six programmable buttons and a second scroll wheel for your thumb, it supports Logitech’s Flow software, and it has a rechargeable battery.
The MX Master 2S’s contoured shape and thumb rest make it comfortable to use for long periods. All our panel members liked its size and shape and praised the comfy soft-touch coating. Our largest-handed tester still preferred the size and palm support of the Logitech Performance Mouse MX, our pick for very large hands, and one of our smaller-handed testers liked the Marathon Mouse M705’s size better. But even those two agreed that the MX Master 2S was a comfortable fit. The MX Master 2S measures 3.inches wide, inches long, and inches tall, and it weighs 5.ounces—larger and heavier than the Marathon all around, but smaller than the Performance.
Our upgrade pick uses Logitech’s Darkfield sensor, and in our tests it worked on all surfaces, including glass and mirrors. Like our runner-up, the MX Master 2S can pair with up to three devices via Bluetooth and lets you quickly switch between them (in this case, by pressing a button on the bottom of the mouse). If your computer doesn’t have Bluetooth, or if you prefer a dongle, the MX Master 2S can also connect via an included 2.GHz wireless Logitech Unifying Receiver. But the Master 2S offers no place to store the dongle inside, unlike most wireless mice that have dongles.
The Logitech MX Master 2S has a second programmable scroll wheel on its side.
In addition to snappy, satisfying left- and right-click buttons, the MX Master 2S offers six programmable inputs: a clickable scroll wheel, a button just below the scroll wheel, back and forward buttons on the side, a button integrated into the thumb rest, and a second programmable scroll wheel on its side. (By default this side scroll wheel is set to horizontal scrolling, which is great for graphic designers or video editors, but we’ve found that configuring it to scroll between browser tabs is life-changing.)
The MX Master 2S’s primary scroll wheel feels crisp but lacks left and right tilt. You can switch it between ratcheted and infinite scrolling, and you can toggle between them using a remappable button just below the scroll wheel. The MX Master 2S also has SmartShift, which automatically switches between scrolling modes based on how fast you flick the wheel. (SmartShift worked surprisingly well in our tests, but it can be frustrating if it triggers too easily. You can adjust the sensitivity of the feature using the Logitech Options software, or disable it completely if you dislike it.) The Master 2S’s back and forward buttons are stacked at a diagonal angle, though, which makes them somewhat awkward to use. And like the Triathlon and Marathon, the MX Master 2S’s thumb-rest button is mushy and difficult to press.
The Master 2S supports Logitech Options, as well as Logitech Flow, which lets you move your cursor between multiple computers—even between Mac and Windows—on the same network. You can also copy content and drag files from one computer to the other.
The MX Master 2S has shorter battery life than the Marathon or Triathlon. Logitech claims the MX Master 2S will last up to 70 days on a single charge, while the Marathon and Triathlon last for years. We used the Master 2S on and off for around three weeks, which consumed about a third of its battery life according to the battery meter in the software. At this rate, we expect it to last for nearly 70 days. Three LEDs embedded in the palm rest display the battery level when you turn the mouse on, and the Options software also notifies you on your computer when the MX Master 2S’s battery is running low. The battery recharges via the included Micro-USB–to–USB cable (or any similar cable), and you can continue to use the mouse while it’s charging. But because the battery is built in and can’t be replaced, you’ll have to buy a new mouse someday when that battery degrades and no longer holds a charge.
The MX Master has a one-year limited hardware warranty—shorter than the three-year warranty Logitech offers for the Marathon and the Performance MX—but most defects covered by the warranty should present themselves within the first year of use anyway.
A mouse for larger hands
The Performance Mouse MX is our pick for giant hands. It’s larger and cheaper than the MX Master 2S, but it’s too large for most people.
If you have big hands or prefer large mice, we recommend the Logitech Performance Mouse MX. The Performance is even larger than our upgrade pick, making it the most comfortable to use for larger-handed people. Plus, it has nine programmable buttons, more than any of our other picks. But it has a mediocre scroll wheel and it lacks the MX Master 2S’s thumb scroll wheel, Bluetooth, and support for Logitech’s latest software. This mouse costs nearly twice as much as our main pick, but it’s much cheaper than the MX Master 2S, so if you have huge hands and want to spend less, the Performance MX is a great option.
The Logitech Performance Mouse MX (right) is longer and wider than the Marathon Mouse M70(left) and the Logitech MX Master 2S (middle), making it better suited for larger hands.
Five out of seven panel members said the Performance was too large to use comfortably every day, but our two largest-handed testers said this mouse—which measures 5.inches long, 3.inches wide, and 1.inch tall—fit their hands just right. For comparison, the Marathon Mouse M70is considerably more compact at 4.inches by 2.inches by 1.inch, with the MX Master 2S falling in between the two at inches by 3.inches by inches. Four panel members mentioned that the contour of this mouse dug into their palm on the pinkie side, near the wrist. The MX Master 2S, our upgrade pick, did not have this problem.
Like our top pick, the Performance Mouse MX uses Logitech’s Unifying Receiver instead of Bluetooth to connect to your laptop.
The Performance has a Darkfield sensor, like the MX Master 2S, which allows it to track smoothly on all surfaces, including glass and mirrors. The Performance connects only via Logitech’s Unifying Receiver, though; it doesn’t have Bluetooth like the MX Master 2S.
The Performance Mouse MX has nine customizable buttons, more than any of our other picks: the same button selection as the Marathon, plus an additional Zoom button on the left side. We preferred the MX Master 2S’s fantastic thumb scroll wheel in place of the Performance’s Zoom button, though. We also didn’t like the Performance MX’s scroll wheel, even though it tilts unlike the MX Master 2S’s. Ratcheted scrolling feels imprecise, and the scroll wheel’s built-in down button feels mushy. The Performance MX’s application-switcher button in the thumb rest is surrounded by a plastic frame with a sharp edge that can dig into your thumb, another problem unique to this mouse.
The Performance works with Logitech’s older SetPoint and Control Center software, and doesn’t support Logitech Options and Flow like the MX Master 2S does.
The Performance Mouse MX comes with a three-year limited warranty.
The wireless mice we tested in 2017, as well as our top picks from 2016.
We tested the TeckNet Classic Wireless Mouse M00and TeckNet Pro 2.4G Ergonomic Wireless Mobile Optical Mouse—popular, inexpensive mice that look similar to the Marathon Mouse M70Both models have fewer buttons than the Marathon and lack infinite scrolling, plus their scroll wheels feel mushier than the Marathon’s and they lack software for customizing the mice. Although they’re reasonably comfortable for the price, we don’t recommend them over our top pick.
The VicTsing MM052.4G Wireless Portable Mobile Mouse is another popular cheap mouse that looks similar to the Marathon, but it wasn’t as comfortable in our testing. It also has fewer buttons, lacks infinite scrolling, feels less sturdily built, and lacks customization software.
Our former upgrade pick, the Logitech MX Master, has been replaced by the Logitech MX Master 2S. Compared with the older version, the 2S supports Logitech Flow and has longer battery life—70 days, up from 40, according to Logitech. If you don’t care about longer battery life, or Logitech Flow support, the MX Master is still a great mouse for nearly half the price.
Our panel described the unusually shaped Microsoft Sculpt Ergonomic Mouse (aka Sculpt Ergo) as “surprisingly comfortable” and praised its great scroll wheel. Its unusual shape forces a very specific grip, however, and our testers didn’t like the glossy surface, the mushy side button, or the intrusive Windows button. Our smallest-handed tester said the Sculpt Ergo was too big, and our largest-handed tester said it was too small.
Microsoft’s Sculpt Comfort Mouse sports a large blue strip with a Windows logo that opens the start menu when pressed, and supports swipe-up and swipe-down gestures that work in Windows. It has a great scroll wheel, but our panel didn’t like the glossy-plastic surface and thought the mouse was too flat and too long.
We tested the older Microsoft Arc Touch Mouse Surface Edition, which has a touchpad in place of a scroll wheel that provides audible and haptic feedback. But the touchpad is unreliable, and the underside of the Arc Touch is hollow when in use, which means the mouse has a terribly uncomfortable grip. Our complaints with the Arc Touch Mouse’s grip apply to its successor, the Surface Arc Mouse, too.
The Microsoft Wireless Mobile Mouse 4000 has one fewer side button than our top pick, and all our testers agreed that it was a little too small. The scroll wheel lacks ratcheted scrolling, and most panel members said the scroll wheel was too smooth to use effectively.
The Logitech M220 Silent and Logitech M330 Silent have no buttons beyond left-click and right-click and cost the same as our top pick. The M220 also felt like a cheap toy; when we picked it up, we could hear what sounded like rattling parts inside.
The HP X4000b Bluetooth Mouse has only three buttons, and our panel registered a variety of complaints about its design.
When our panelists tried out the Kensington SureTrack Any Surface Wireless Bluetooth Mouse, they noted its lack of palm support and low-set, mushy scroll wheel. Its sensor also jumped a little on textured surfaces in some of our tests.
The Logitech Ultrathin Touch Mouse T630 was one of two Bluetooth touch mice we tested (along with the Apple Magic Mouse, below), and our panel universally disliked it. This model comes with a very short, 4.5-inch micro-USB cable that plugs into the underside of the mouse, rendering the T630 unusable when charging. Most gestures worked reliably, but the T630 had trouble differentiating between one-finger and two-finger swipes.
Apple’s Magic Mouse is too flat and uncomfortable for extended use. You also have no way to take advantage of the Magic Mouse’s best feature—its integrated touch surface—on Windows. (Without additional software, it will pair with a Windows machine and work like a basic mouse, giving you cursor control, left-click, and right-click.) By installing the bootcamped drivers available here, you can add a battery-life indicator as well as natural and one-finger scrolling to Windows, but no other functions are available.
USB 3.0 ports and devices have been shown to radiate radio-frequency noise (PDF) that can interfere with the performance of devices using the 2.GHz wireless band. Affected devices include both mice that rely on 2.GHz radio-frequency USB dongles and mice that connect via Bluetooth. The noise can radiate from a port on your computer, a port on the connected device, or the cable connecting the two. For example, if you have a USB 3.0 hard drive plugged into a USB 3.0 port, the interference can come from the port on your computer, the USB cord, or even the drive’s USB connection. If your wireless mouse constantly drops its connection, you should try plugging it into a USB 2.0 port, if available, and keep the dongle and mouse away from active USB 3.0 ports and devices. If you’re still having trouble, you can plug your wireless device into a USB 2.0 extender to move it farther from the source of the interference.
Norman Chan, How To Test a Gaming Mouse for Tracking Accuracy, Tested, June 5, 2013
Natalie Shoemaker, Logitech Marathon Mouse M705, PCMag, October 11, 2010
Brent Rose, The Best Wireless Mouse, Gizmodo, November 8, 2011
Joel Santo Domingo, Logitech MX Master 2S, PCMag, June 1, 2017
Can’t use it wired
Smaller than Logitech’s flagship, the MX Master, the Logitech MX Anywhere is the ideal travel mouse. It can connect with up to three distinct devices with 2.4GHZ wireless technology or with Bluetooth, making it obvious why this mouse is renowned for having quick setup and surprisingly long battery life. Capable of extremely quick charging, in just minutes the MX Anywhere charges enough for an entire day.
Judging by the mouthful of a name, Anker’s mouse is defined by its vertical orientation. Though it looks and feels somewhat sideways at first, the Anker Vertical Ergonomic Optical Mouse is only off-putting until you start to wonder how you ever lived without it. It’s built a little more cheaply than other ergonomic mice, but it’s ultimately an inexpensive means of preventing RSI.
Spectacularly uncomfortable (for us; your mileage may vary)
When it isn’t busy making luxury smartphones you can unlock with your face, Apple is hard at work constructing one of the world’s weirdest computer mice. If you were doing a double-take looking at the specs, you saw right: the Magic Mouse has zero buttons and endless fashion appeal. It’s also controlled by gestures, giving it all the allure of a trackpad as well as a mouse.
Not as responsive as a wired mouse
Like the MX Master, the Triathlon M270 can pair with up to three devices using Bluetooth. What’s more, it uses the same free-spinning scroll wheel featured on the MX Master, letting you zip through documents or webpages. Logitech promises up to 2months of use before the on one AA battery. The only drawback? Bluetooth makes for lower latency than a wired mouse.
Lacks some features
Though it isn’t chock-full of buttons like most gaming mice in its price range, the Asus ROG Gladius II still shines. With only six buttons, this mouse is versatile, discreet and customizable, allowing you to change out its switches and personalize its stylish RGB lighting as you see fit. It’s lacking a few staples, such as swappable weights, but overall, it’s a solid get.
Software can be a bit flaky
Razer products aren’t for everyone. Specifically, they appeal to an audience that enjoys the svelte industrial design of an Apple gadget, but with a gamer-centric slant. That’s especially the case with the DeathAdder Chroma, a mouse that comes with 16.million LED-backlit color options out of the box, along with a hyper-accurate 10,000 DPI sensor.
First of all, if you want to take full advantages of Windows and Windows 10, this Microsoft Sculpt Comfort Mouse is the best one for you.
Firstly, it is the ultimate Windows mouse that providing quicker and easier access to the Start Menu, virtual desktops, Task View, Cortana, and OneNote. In addition, if you familiar and love the touchpad available on Surface Type Cover just like me, I highly recommend this one for you.
Microsoft Designer Bluetooth Mouse
If you want a mouse with simple function with a stylish design from Microsoft, this designer Bluetooth mouse is a right choice for you. First, it is the latest mouse released by Microsoft in 201It using Bluetooth Smart and BlueTrack technology from Microsoft.
On top of that, it features an ultra-thin profile that is great for portability. One more thing, if you familiar using a mouse with either hand, this one is designed for that.
Logitech MX Master Wireless Mouse
On the other hand, if you looking for a great functional and features-rich mouse, there is no doubt about MX Master from Logitech. Since it has uniquely shape and design, it looks stylish and professional. This mouse works with both unifying receiver and Bluetooth Smart wireless technology.
Logitech M5Wireless Mouse: Logitech’s wireless mouse is one of the world’s best selling products. Features wireless connection and good accuracy as well as comfortable fit for your hand.
Logitech M570 Wireless Trackball: People who experience wrist, hand and arm pain when using a traditional computer mouse find this particular model a lot more comfortable.
Logitech V150 Laser Notebook Mouse: This Logitech model notebook mouse features USB connecting cable and precision laser control.
Logitech Ultrathin Touch Mouse T630 for Windows Touch Gestures: For those purchasing a laptop with Windows 8, the Logitech Ultrathin Touch Mouse is especially designed to work easily with the touch screen buttons of Windows 8.
Cooler Master NotePal X3
CM Storm SF-1Gaming Laptop Cooling Pad with Two 140mm Turbine Fans (SGA-4000-KKNF1): This is the ultimate cooling pad for those who spend the most time on their computers. Multiple settings allow for customization of the device.
Superbpag (TM) USB Powered and Efficient Metal Cooler Pad Laptop Cooling Pad with Laptop Stand (6-fans-BL): Six fans are built right into this combination of cooling pad and desk laptop stand. It connects to the laptop by USB port so it doesn’t need a special port to operate.
External Storage Devices
Whether or not you need a separate external storage device really depends on the laptop you buy and how you’re using it. Users who take and share a lot of pictures or videos, or who rely upon their laptops to store important documents and papers may find that an external storage device offers additional space as well as peace of mind. External storage devices have memory capacity that adds to whatever computer memory is on your laptop already. They can store documents or back up the originals so that if anything happens to your computer, the documents are safe and can be moved to a new computer. Most external storage devices connect via a USB cable that plugs into your laptop whenever you want to use it. You can unplug it and store it elsewhere whenever it’s not in use.
WD My Passport for Mac 1TB Portable External Hard Drive Storage USB
3.0 (WDBLUZ0010BSL-NES: If you’re purchasing a Mac product, this external hard drive storage is compatible with your Macbook. It features a tremendous amount of storage space and a slim, portable design.
WD My Passport Ultra 1TB Portable External USB 3.0 Hard Drive with Auto Backup
Seagate Expansion 1TB Portable External Hard Drive USB 3.0 (STBX1000101): The Seagate Expansion drive also offers plenty of storage space for important documents and projects. The slim profile of this hard drive also makes it appealing for use with laptops.
Silicon Power Rugged Armor A80 TB 2.5-Inch USB 3.0 and USB 2.0 Military Grade Portable External Hard Drive SP010TBPHDA80S3B (Blue): Are you tough on your computer equipment? Tend to drop things? Then check out the Silicon Power Rugged Armor hard drive. It connects easily through a USB port but appears to be more durable, another plus for those who purchased their laptops for their portability.
Are you new to computers? Not sure how to use Windows or its new friend, Windows 8.1? The following books for seniors just starting out with computers or updating their computer skills offer good basic, introductory level information on various operating systems and technologies.
Windows 8.for Seniors: For Senior Citizens Who Want to Start Using Computers (Computer Books for Seniors series): Learn how to use Windows 8.1, the revolutionary touch-screen operating system that offers intuitive navigation and more.
Windows 8.For Seniors For Dummies: The “For Dummies” book series offers step by step guidance, an easy icon system to identify important information, and a large print format to make it easy to read and use while you get up to speed on your new laptop.
Internet and E-mail for Seniors with Windows 8: For Senior Citizens Who Want to Start Using the Internet: Learn how to use internet and email with your new Windows enabled laptop in this handy guide especially written for seniors.
Mac OS X Mavericks for Seniors: Learn Step by Step How to Work with Mac OS X Mavericks: Mac users will love this simple guide to the Mac operating system. Large print edition and easy to navigate contents make it a great companion for anyone new to using a Mac-based laptop.
Skillful Senior: This intriguing website offers tutorials and more to help seniors make the most of their computers.
Microsoft Accessibility: Tips from Microsoft on how to adapt your computer to common situations faced by seniors.
The Senior’s Guide to Computers: This website offers a glossary of basic computing terminology and helpful articles for seniors new to computers.
GCF Learn Free.org: Often cited as a good resource for beginners, GCF Learn Free offers basic computing courses online.
2Free Social Networking Classes: While not specifically for seniors, this list of classes will help anyone learn how to use social media like a pro. Whether you’re a casual user just interested in keeping up with friends and family or harnessing the power of social media for your business, you can find a class here.
Mouse Factors to Consider
There are several different factors you must consider when selecting the perfect mouse for your laptop. Before you begin shopping, take a few minutes to consider exactly how you use your laptop, as this can help point you on the right path. For example, if your laptop is used in a more workstation environment and remains stationary for most of its life, a larger, more comfortable mouse with more features may be in order. However, if you are constantly on the road, you may want to select a mouse that is smaller and much easier to pack.
Once you have determined how you will be using your mouse, it is time to take a look at several other factors that can help narrow down your decision.
Ergonomics and Size
First and foremost, you need to examine the size and shape of the mouse you are thinking about buying. The size of your mouse can impact how easy it is to pack and travel. It can also change how it feels in your hand as well. If you have small hands, a larger mouse may feel bulky and even heavy. But if you have large hands a small mouse will be difficult to hold onto and uncomfortable to use when you try to click the buttons or use the scroll wheel.
You also need to take a moment to think about ergonomics, especially if plan on using your mouse for hours at a time. Relax your hand for a minute and take a look at its shape. Notice it isn’t flat? Mice that aren’t designed to fit the contours of your hand can cause you pain in your hands and wrists if you use them for long periods of time and could even contribute to carpal tunnel syndrome as well. This means that it is very important for you to consider the shape of the mouse before you buy one.
Of course, if you are looking at something that is more travel friendly, your ergonomic options will be more limited as some of that design is sacrificed in order to make the mouse smaller. But, in larger models that are made to be used at workstations, it is easy to find models that are sized just right and ergonomically designed for comfort when you use it for a long periods of time.
Wireless or Wired
There was a time when this wasn’t a question, as all mice used a wire. Today, however, there are tons of wireless and wired options available for you to choose from. So how do you decide? If you are traveling, you should always go wireless. Who wants to deal with an extra cable while you are sitting in an airport after all? Now, if you are sitting at a desk all the time using your laptop, you may want to think about a wired mouse as you can often get more mouse for your money and you won’t have the expense of changing the batteries a few times a year. But, even if you are at a desk, you may want to reduce the clutter of your desk by removing the mouse cable from the equation. In the end, it all comes down to you and what you prefer.
The standard mouse today has two buttons with a scroll wheel in the middle, unless you consider Apple’s line of computer mice. This has pretty much been the standard for many years now. However, there are mice out there that also include other buttons that can be pressed with the thumb. These buttons can be used to more quickly navigate the Internet or can even be mapped to other commands if you enjoy games or other types of software that require a little more than just the standard two button setup. Depending on what you are planning to do with your mouse will determine what you need in the realm of buttons.
Pretty much every mouse out there can simply be plugged into a laptop running Windows or Mac OS X and it will work. You will have basic functionality with your buttons and scroll wheel, but it will work. However, many will come with additional software that will help you customize tracking and response time and even map what each and every button does on your mouse. This usually increases the price, but if that sounds like something you could make use of then by all means add that to your list.
Mice I Recommend
In case you need a little more help, I decided to include three different mice that I would recommend based on different types of users – the traveler, the gamer, and the stationary worker. This is by no means a complete list of what you should buy, but I do think from these you can get a good start on your mouse shopping.
Microsoft Natural Wireless Laser Mouse 6000
If you sit at a desk all day long, or just use your computer for extremely long stretches of time, you are going to want a mouse that features some of the best comfort options available so you won’t have to deal with pain and the other effects of carpal tunnel syndrome in your hands and wrist. That’s where the Microsoft Natural Wireless Laser Mouse 6000 comes in. At first glance you will notice that this mouse looks quite a bit different from your standard point and click device. That is because it is designed to fit your hand perfectly and will help you reduce any wear and tear on your wrist and hand when you use it for long periods of time. It features high definition laser technology and even offers 4-way scrolling and a magnifier to get up and close and personal with whatever you happen to be working on at the time.
There are so many models to choose from that it is best to make a list of the important features you require. The traditional mechanical mice with the rubber ball are more or less obsolete now as they were clunky and tended to get clogged up with dirt. Modern mice now use optical technology which is more accurate and lightweight and can be used on almost any surface without the need for a mouse mat.
Think about whether you need a scroll function which is very useful when surfing the Net and even if you require a tilt function to scroll sideways. You can also get mice specifically designed for left hand users and there is a wide range of ergonomically designed mice which can minimize the risk of repetitive strain injuries. You also have the choice of how many buttons you need including those customizable for tasks you do often.
The market leaders in wireless mice are Microsoft and Logitech who between them have a huge range to choose from. All wire free mices should install quickly and painlessly once you have made your choice and in the rare event that you have problems after buying, fixing any problems with your wireless notebook mouse should be straightforward. Given the change in our lifestyles today towards more mobile and lightweight needs, a wire free mouse for laptop fulfills our desire for hassle free and liberating technology.
Reasons Why You Need A Wireless Computer Mouse
If you just recently purchased your new PC, laptop, notebook or netbook, then you have landed on the right page. Perhaps you are wondering how you can increase your productivity working with your new laptop. On this page you will find out the four reasons why it might be important for you to buy a computer wireless mice right away.
There. Four big reasons why you should use a wireless computer wireless mouse instead of the wired one or even the touchpad. Do any of these reasons apply to you? If they do, you know what to do. You can keep your touchpad as a secondary device, but get a wireless computer mouse right away. Your productivity and gaming provess will soar.
Even though every laptop and notebook out there come with an integrated as a way of supplementing for the traditional desktop mouse there are many occasions when using the touchpad just isn’t feasible or you’re just not used to it so you prefer to use a wireless mouse for laptop instead.
Now there are definitely some things that you need to keep in mind when considering purchasing wireless laptop mouse, one of this factor being price. You can definitely find some cheap options out there and they can work pretty well for as long as they will, so if you don’t need any special kinds of features and will be using it to work from home then you can definitely replace them whenever they break without any sort of problem.
The choice becomes trickier when you do need all those special features that the cheap versions can’t offer. Similarly if you will be using your wireless optical mouse to give presentation in board rooms or in general in front of business partners then you will definitely want to spend your money on a name brand that will usually also look pretty good.
It’s important to keep in mind that there is another difference between cheaper wire free mice and name brand ones beyond the extra features, flashy design and warranty, also connectivity might be a bit of a problem so if you happen to be a hardcore gamer on the go you will definitely have some problems getting fragged all the time in your favorite FPS.
Nowadays it is extremely easy to find review about any sort of products that you might want to buy, all you have to do is to head to your keyboard and get on your favorite search engine and look for what other people had to say about a good laptop mouse models that you are interested in.
These days, everyone is looking for deals on wireless mouse models. And rightfully so. The offers from Dell, Hp, Microsoft, Logitech, and others have flooded the market and the prices have dropped over the past three years.
Is getting a cheap wireless mice risky? Sometimes it is. You may find an item that goes bad or stops working, so look for the testimonials under every cheap laptop wireless mouse that you feel might be too good to be true.
This is the Redragon M60It is a 2000 DPI Gaming Mouse designed for the PC. It is red and black with an eight piece adjustable weight set. This mouse has heavy duty TEFLON support and a continuous body for excellent gaming control. The Redragon M60is designed with quality ABS construction and two programmable side buttons. Made of 6ft high-strength braided fiber cable, an anti-skid scroll wheel, and red back lighting, the Redragon M60supports the latest operating systems.
The Logitech G300s is the perfect mouse, if you do not have large hands! Other then that, this comfortable and durable mouse is near the top of our list. Both stylish and durable, it is perfect for gaming. Best of all, you can totally afford it! Check out our review of the Logitech G300s mouse.
Razer DeathAdder Ergonomic PC Gaming Mouse
The Razor DeathAdder is the most effective side golf grip, sensitive mouse using 3500 dpi sensor. This particular mouse has become the most favored of all the so-called video gaming mice in the market these days. However, this mouse is pricey compared to others!
The capabilities contain an ergonomic side design and style, 1000Hz ultrapolling using 1ms response time, age group infrared big sensor, plus the best cost.
Mionix Naos 8200 Gaming Mouse
The Mionix Naos 8200 stands at the top for the best cheap gaming mouse. It is a computer mouse that includes a comfy proper palm ergonomic style, 5000dpi lazer sensor, programmable switches, changeable colors, and also a custom-made weight technique. Additionally, it provides the compatibility to help you keep monitoring complications as well as unfavorable speed.
The Razer Naga Ergonomic MMO Gaming Mouse provides a phenomenal platform to serve for gamer performance. The thumb grid allows you to be in the game at a touch and audio viewpoint. You will be immersed and be able to sense every feedback the game designers want you to experience. It is fully customizable in terms of configuring the buttons to work for you in the most optimal way that is unique for your gaming style and performance. Overall the comfort, price, and durability of this product far exceeds what competitors are aiming for on their drawing boards.
The Logitech Optical Gaming Mouse G400 is a specialized computer mouse designed for serious online and local gamers. Equipped with a High-Precision 3600 DPI Optical Engine, this mouse boasts pinpoint accuracy and consistent response at any movement speed. This mouse is extremely versatile, the ideal single mouse for multiple games. The In-game sensitivity switching gives the player easy access to four different levels of DPI, depending on the sensitivity level needed. The durable plastic outer shell has been battle-tested, proving that the G400 is ready to withstand demanding play, and all buttons are rated to million clicks. It is compatible with Windows XP, Vista, and 7.
Laptop Buying Guide: What to look for when laptop shopping
Choosing a new laptop is a lot harder than it should be. Every major brand has multiple product lines with overlapping prices and features, and every description is filled with jargon about processors, types of storage, graphics capabilities, screen resolutions and a laundry list of ports and connections. And don’t even get me started on names. Good luck figuring out the meaning behind a Pavilion/Inspiron/XPS/Latitude/Spectre/Envy/ZenBook/Odyssey or any of the others. It’s enough to make you go back to a no. pencil and a composition book.
That’s why we test and review dozens of traditional laptops every year, plus Windows tablets and 2-in-hybrids, and even Chromebooks. This handy buying guide will give you the basic background info you need to add context to those reviews and to make a smart purchase. Of course, if you’re looking to just jump right in, I’ve preselected a handful of my favorite current laptops to highlight. If you ran into me on the street, I’d probably steer you towards one of these as a starting point.
The first question I have when someone asks, “What kind of laptop should I buy?” is this: How many days per week do you plan on carrying your laptop around with you?
Daily or near-daily commutes mean you want something with a 13-inch or smaller display, that weighs under three pounds and is at most around 15mm thick. The new 13-inch MacBook Pro just hits those specs, while systems like the HP Spectre and Acer Swift both dip below 10mm thick.
No unsubstantiated rumors – Rumors or other claims/information not directly from official sources must have evidence to support them. Any rumor or claim that is just a statement from an unknown source containing no supporting evidence will be removed.
First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.
Most important, have fun and choose your Notebook Mice wisely! Good luck!
So, TOP3 of Notebook Mice
- №1 — Wireless Mouse
- №2 — GOFREETECH Wireless Mouse 2.4GHz Portable Mobile Mouse Optical Mice with USB Receiver
- №3 — Wireless Gaming Mouse 2.4G Portable Mobile Optical Mice with USB Nano Receiver for Laptop