The Razer DeathAdder V2 and Basilisk V2 gaming mice feature a 20,000 DPI sensor and optical switches
A good, reliable, and long-lasting mouse can go a long way toward making your work or play all the more comfortable and efficient. Here are TechSpot's top picks for the best mouse you can buy, whether you're a gamer, an office worker, or anything in between, you'll find the right device for your needs.
As video games have evolved, so have the ways that we control them. In the very early days, there were just knobs, joysticks and trackballs. Today's controllers have one or two analog joysticks and anywhere from 10 to 12 buttons. Here's our list of the most memorable console and PC controllers over the last four decades.
The Razer Lancehead is the company's latest ambidextrous mouse offering that comes in both wireless and wired iterations. The wireless version will set you back a whopping $140 for a top-of-the-line gaming mouse, while the wired Tournament Edition comes in at a more reasonable $80. We've had hands-on time with both versions for this review.
I'm a huge fan of Corsair's mechanical gaming keyboards, but I'll admit I had never used a Corsair gaming mouse until the Glaive landed on my desk a couple of weeks ago. As a long-time user of Razer's DeathAdder, I decided to switch over the Glaive full-time to see if it could win me over for everyday and gaming use cases.
The Razer DeathAdder Elite preserves the same comfortable and ergonomic design that we know and love, with a few improvements inside and out, most importantly endurance. While it's billed as a gaming mouse, its simple, effective design makes it suitable for any type of user.
The Logitech G900 Chaos Spectrum has been designed with an emphasis on reducing as much weight as possible. From the thin wall molding to the hollow "spoked" hyper-fast scroll wheel design. The result is a wireless gaming mouse that weighs just 107g, which should make it comfortable to use over long periods while delivering quicker response to motion.