The Best Wireless Mice for 2023
Wireless mice have come a long way in the past few years. New and improved versions of the technologies that mouse makers use to connect devices over the air have made a stable, nearly lag-free connection the norm for high-quality wireless gear. Likewise, better batteries and more efficient hardware have made charging a once-in-a-while concern, rather than a frequent one. Though the bar for making a usable wireless mouse is higher than a wireless keyboard, where it’s easier to tolerate a little input lag, plenty of companies out there now make products that feel indistinguishable from their cable-bound counterparts.
Below, we’ve run down our top tested picks in a whole host of categories of wireless mouse, from everyday work mice to gaming units to ergonomic specialty models. These are followed by a detailed buying guide that will tell you everything you need to know about how to buy your next wireless-clicking companion.
Our Experts Have Tested 23 Products in the Computer Mice Category in the Past Year
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Deeper Dive: Our Top Tested Picks
Logitech MX Master 3S Wireless Mouse
Best Overall Wireless Productivity Mouse
Silent buttons and an 8,000dpi sensor bring Logitech’s flagship MX Master 3S Wireless Mouse just one or two clicks from perfection.
- Remarkable comfort and battery life
- Perfectly precise electromagnetic scroll wheel
- Ultra-customizable for different apps
- Works with multiple devices and operating systems
- Lefties need not apply
- No place to store the USB dongle
- Fans of tactile clicks may prefer the older version
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Logitech MX Master 3S Wireless Mouse Review
Microsoft Bluetooth Ergonomic Wireless Mouse
Best Budget Wireless Productivity Mouse
With strong battery life, multi-device pairing, and an attractive design, the Microsoft Bluetooth Ergonomic Mouse sets a strong baseline for productivity mice.
- Comfortable grip
- Metal scroll wheel
- Multi-device pairing
- Good battery life
- Reasonably priced
- No DPI presets
- Requires disposable AAA batteries
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Microsoft Bluetooth Ergonomic Wireless Mouse Review
Microsoft Adaptive Mouse
Best Wireless Mouse for Accessibility and Productivity
For those who may need it, the Microsoft Adaptive Mouse is a highly noteworthy achievement in accessibility and productivity for computer mice, particularly when paired with Microsoft’s Adaptive Hub and its accessories.
- Inclusive design philosophy
- Highly compact
- Ambidextrous body design
- Can be augmented by many 3D-printed accessories
- Needs accessories to work as intended
- 3D printed accessories are pricey
- Microsoft Accessory Center is Windows-exclusive
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Microsoft Adaptive Mouse Review
Razer Pro Click Mini
Best Overall Wireless Mobile Mouse
4. 5 Outstanding
It’s not cheap, but Razer’s Pro Click Mini is a stellar compact wireless mouse that complements a laptop perfectly for on-the-go use.
- Supports both Bluetooth and 2.4GHz wireless connectivity
- Works with up to four devices
- Two scrolling modes and seven programmable buttons (including wheel tilt)
- Long battery life
- In-body dongle storage
- Relies on AA batteries
- Synapse 3 software requires registration and hawks spending programs
- Windows only, not macOS
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Razer Pro Click Mini Review
Logitech MX Anywhere 3 Wireless Mouse
A Solid Alternative to the Razer Pro Click Mini
Logitech’s professional travel mouse takes features and specs from the company’s best mouse, the MX Master 3, and wraps them in a compact body.
- Electromagnetic scroll wheel
- Horizontal scroll feature
- Small and light
- Useful Logitech Flow feature
- Great battery life
- Small shape compromises comfort
- No dongle storage
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Logitech MX Anywhere 3 Wireless Mouse Review
Microsoft Surface Mobile Mouse
Best Budget Wireless Mobile Mouse
4. 5 Outstanding
The Microsoft Surface Mobile Mouse is a well-engineered peripheral with long battery life, a stylish design, and cutting-edge wireless connectivity.
- Comfortable, space-saving design
- Sturdy build quality
- Multiple color options
- Easy setup
- Supports Windows Swift Pair
- Long rated battery life
- Occasional connection lag
- Limited palm support
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Microsoft Surface Mobile Mouse Review
Razer Basilisk Ultimate Wireless Gaming Mouse
Best Overall Wireless Gaming Mouse
The Razer Basilisk Ultimate is a killer, all-purpose wireless gaming mouse for serious PC gamers driven to pull out all the stops.
- Great hand fit and feel, with solid thumb support.
- Nifty charging dock.
- Wheel-tilt inputs.
- Strong new sensor.
- Wireless operation without noticeable input lag.
- DPI paddle could be a little short for your hand.
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Razer Basilisk Ultimate Wireless Gaming Mouse Review
HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless Gaming Mouse
Best Budget Wireless Gaming Mouse
With a unique honeycomb design and a lightweight chassis, the wireless HyperX Pulsefire Haste gaming mouse shares most of the strengths of its top-rated wired cousin.
- Compact, stylish design
- Satisfying switches
- IP55 rated
- Includes replacement grip tape and PTFE feet
- Only one settings profile available
- No Bluetooth connection
- Hardly any RGB lighting
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HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless Gaming Mouse Review
Corsair Dark Core RGB Pro SE Wireless Gaming Mouse
Best Gaming Mouse With Wireless Charging
4. 0 Excellent
With an upgraded sensor and remodeled side buttons, Corsair’s Dark Core RGB Pro SE updates a great mouse to keep it in the front rank.
- Remodeled side macro buttons
- Very good price
- Qi wireless charging
- Highly customizable lighting
- Built-in dongle storage
- Textured grip is a bit slippery
- Fewer buttons than the first Dark Core
- No really big changes
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Corsair Dark Core RGB Pro SE Wireless Gaming Mouse Review
Razer Viper V2 Pro
Best Wireless Gaming Mouse for Esports
Tons of small changes morph the Razer Viper V2 Pro gaming mouse into a perfect match for esports players looking for the lightest and fastest controller.
- Clean, minimalist design
- Excellent sensor
- Durable optical switches
- No RGB lighting
- Fewer buttons
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Razer Viper V2 Pro Review
Logitech MX Vertical Ergonomic Mouse
Best Ergonomic Wireless Mouse
3. 5 Good
Logitech’s wireless MX Vertical Ergonomic Mouse is incredibly comfortable, but that comfort could come at the price of reduced productivity for some users.
- Vertical shape is comfortable for your arm, wrist, and hand muscles.
- Strong build quality.
- Great battery life.
- Can sync and quick-swap among three wireless devices.
- New shape takes some getting used to.
- Vertical grip is less accurate.
- No dongle storage.
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Logitech MX Vertical Ergonomic Mouse Review
Buying Guide: The Best Wireless Mice for 2023
How to Buy a Wireless Mouse
Like wireless keyboards, most wireless mice offer one of two ways to connect to devices. The majority make use of a 2.4GHz radio-based connection, which syncs with a USB dongle you plug into your PC or Mac. Some mice, particularly models made for office or mobile use, connect via Bluetooth, which doesn’t require any additional hardware assuming the client computer supports Bluetooth connectivity. A few models support both types of connection in one mouse.
(Credit: Matthew Buzzi)
Which Wireless Connection Is Best in a Wireless Mouse?
While both connections work well most of the time, the 2.4GHz kind tends to be a little more stable. Bluetooth signals can be spotty, especially in public spaces with many Bluetooth devices in operation, which can introduce additional input lag. Luckily, the 2.4GHz connection has become the de facto standard in modern mice: Even cheap gear tends to prefer it.
(Credit: Eric Grevstad)
That said, Bluetooth has its advantages. If you want to connect to a device without an open USB port for a 2.4GHz dongle, such as a phone or tablet, you’ll need Bluetooth. Also, in some newer wireless mice, Bluetooth winds up draining less power than 2.4GHz, leading to longer battery life. In the end, choosing 2.4GHz versus Bluetooth comes down to the computer to which you’ll connect your mouse. But having the option for both is best, especially for productivity-focused models.
In addition to its wireless-connection options, a good wireless mouse will also work as a wired mouse using the charging cable. This way, if you forget to charge your mouse or leave it on overnight too many times in a row (and we’ve all done it), a dead battery won’t prevent you from using your mouse and, potentially, your PC while it juices back up.
What’s the Mouse Power Source?
The power source is the second major consideration specific to picking a wireless mouse. What kind of battery a mouse uses, how long it lasts, and even how it’s charged can all vary, especially in high-end gaming gear.
Most wireless mice feature built-in lithium-ion batteries, which can be recharged using a micro-USB or, less commonly, a USB Type-C cable. (USB-C is easier to plug in and can supply more power.)
For some wireless mice, particularly low-end and midrange devices, manufacturers may opt to rely on disposable AA or AAA batteries, instead. Disposable batteries can go for very long stretches (often months, sometimes even years) without needing to be replaced. While that’s great, we still prefer batteries you can recharge. Because the power cable can plug into the mouse to create a wired connection, you never really have to worry about running out of power.
(Credit: Tom Brant)
With a battery-powered mouse, you will need replacement cells to continue using it. If you don’t have any on hand, you’re stuck until you scrounge some from the junk drawer or a TV remote, or go out to the store. It may only happen twice a year, but it’s a work-stopper every time.
Qi and More: We’re Even Charging Wirelessly Now
Some high-end gaming mice with built-in batteries also support wireless charging. It’s a nice value-add, since, at the end of the day, putting your mouse on a pad feels like less of a hassle than plugging in. But wireless charging works slowly. Also, aside from Logitech’s proprietary Powerplay charging system, wireless charging requires you to stop using your mouse, so it’s only useful when used overnight or during breaks.
(Credit: Zlata Ivleva)
There are a few different kinds of wireless charging, which vary by brand, so it’s important to identify how the feature works. Many manufacturers, including Corsair and HyperX, have adopted the Qi wireless charging standard, so the mice can be charged on the same charging pads used for phones and other devices. (All of them, of course, would be happy to sell you a charging pad or mousepad with a built-in charging spot.) At least one company, Logitech, still relies on a proprietary charging technology, which adds unique benefits but makes the feature an expensive add-on, which isn’t ideal.
Some older models (and a few new ones) offer cradle-based contactless charging, where you holster your mouse to charge it, but don’t need to plug it in. Depending on the model, this may be more of a hassle than moving your mouse to the live spot on a charging pad, but it’s often painless so long as you have room on your desk for the cradle.
Mouse Control: Apps, Profiles, and More
Most good mouse makers, whether their wares are wired or wireless, offer some kind of configuration software that allows you to customize how their products work. At their most basic, configuration apps allow you to remap your mouse’s buttons so they do different things when you click or press. Many, but not all, allow you to save multiple configurations in case you use your mouse in different ways regularly. Some apps also allow you to tie those configurations to specific programs, so the mouse software can switch to your preferred configuration when you use them.
As with wireless keyboards, wireless mice should have specific, additional controls related to power and connectivity. If a mouse has backlighting (and most gaming mice do, these days) there should be a way to turn it off, as it drains a nontrivial amount of power. You should also get the option for setting up a warning for when the battery gets low. Some advanced apps, like Corsair’s iCUE, can show a battery-level indicator right on the desktop toolbar.
The standards and expectations for how much control these apps give you varies quite a bit depending on whether you’re buying a productivity-minded model or a gaming mouse. Gaming mice, because they’re inherently designed to offer high-performance tracking, offer much more customization than even elite productivity mice. For example, any good gaming mouse will let you adjust how far your cursor moves across the screen when you move your mouse, which is measured in dpi (dots per inch). Good gaming mice give you the ability to adjust this down to the dot and designate a number of preset tracking rates, which you can switch among on the fly using a button or toggle on the mouse. Some non-gaming mice also allow you to adjust “cursor speed,” but not to the same granular degree.
Gaming mice should also offer robust controls for customizing the color and display pattern of their RGB backlighting through their apps. (Not every mouse with backlighting can show the whole RGB spectrum; some can just show a small subset of preset colors.) Where backlit productivity keyboards should give you a way to control brightness, an RGB mouse will give you the ability to change each of the places where it lights up to any of the 16. 8 million colors in the RGB spectrum.
(Credit: Mike Epstein)
Settings like this may appear in an abridged form, or not at all, in a work-minded mouse. That’s good news for users who want a mouse that “just works.” Gaming mice, especially higher-end ones, are made to be tinkered with, and the apps rarely explain what their settings do. If you’d prefer to have them, though, there’s nothing wrong with buying a good gaming mouse for the office. Aside from a few productivity-focused features specific to Logitech’s top mice, most gaming mice do everything a productivity mouse does and more.
(Credit: Mike Epstein)
If you’re buying a wireless mouse, especially a wireless gaming mouse, make sure to check whether or not your primary computer’s operating system is compatible with its configuration software. Though the balance is improving, many configuration apps are Windows-only. Most mice, wired or wireless, will work with any device they can connect to for basic functions, but you shouldn’t pay a premium for a mouse unless you can access its full range of features, and you almost always need the software to do that. That said, many of the recommendations on this list are Mac-compatible, including the mice made by Logitech, Corsair, and Steelseries.
Other Wireless-Mouse Considerations
Connectivity, battery life, and software are all important features to consider when looking specifically for a wireless mouse, but they’re ultimately irrelevant if the mouse you’re looking at doesn’t nail the important design features we look for in any mouse.
THE RIGHT SCULPT. First and foremost, a mouse should have a comfortable shape that supports your hand. Ideally the chassis of a mouse is designed to guide your hand into a specific position that makes it easy for your fingers to reach all of its inputs: click panels, buttons, the scroll wheel. That position should come naturally, and you should not need to use the muscles in your hand to position your hand in the right way.
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The Best Wireless Keyboards for 2023
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(Credit: Mike Epstein)
If you’re right-handed, you should buy a right-handed mouse, as the side-specific shapes do tend to offer more ergonomic support. Unfortunately, the options for left-handed people are few and far between. There are a few left-hand-specific mice, but most of your options will be ambidextrous mice, which accommodate left- and right-handed users by adding redundant side buttons and removing dominant-hand-specific ergonomic support.
THE BUTTON LOADOUT. Now let’s talk about the fun part: buttons! The standard mouse design that most people know has five or six buttons: Left click, right click, a clickable scroll wheel, and two “back” and “forward” buttons on the thumb side. (The sixth button, when it’s there, is almost always a small button directly beneath the scroll wheel.)
For office mice, you’re unlikely to get too many more options than this. Some powerful productivity mice go up to seven buttons, but that’s about it. This is in keeping with the idea that the vast majority of productivity features should work effortlessly. In some high-end mice, like the Logitech MX Master 3, you will find additional customizations and shortcuts that make a seven-button mouse feel like it offers far more options, but more often than not, the difference between good and bad mouse buttons comes down to their placement, not their numbers.
(Credit: Mike Epstein)
With gaming mice, things get more complicated. The number of buttons often corresponds to the type of mouse you’re buying: Esports mice are designed to minimize weight, so most keep it to six. First-person shooter (FPS) mice often add extra dpi-switcher controls, so they tend to hit eight to 10. Specialized MMO mice have a ton of buttons to replicate the function keys on a keyboard, so they often have 15 or more. To be clear, more isn’t always better: Adding buttons adds weight and, if poorly designed, creates uncomfortable movements that are slow to reach and can hurt your hand with overuse. That said, companies are still finding new ways to add inputs without compromising comfort, so it is possible to find mice that defy these categories.
SENSOR SELECTION. Last, we should at least talk a little bit about a mouse’s sensor, the internal component that matters most. Most modern mice have at least a decent optical sensor, which uses a small beam of infrared light (on older models it may be a visible red or blue light) to track its position relative to the surface where you keep the mouse (your desktop or mousepad).
Most mainstream wireless mice have a good enough sensor to meet the average person’s needs. Any good mouse should hit at least 5,000dpi and deliver some ability to customize and/or store multiple sensitivity levels for when you need more precision versus more movement. Almost every office mouse will hit that standard, though not all of them will give you the customization you want.
(Credit: Mike Epstein)
Again, things get a little more complicated with gaming mice. Even cheap gaming mice get well over the 5,000dpi threshold. The most powerful sensors we’ve seen can track movement at up to 18,000dpi. Unless you’re playing on a movie-theater screen, that kind of range is not necessary. At the extremes, if you use multiple 4K monitors or connect your PC to a TV, you may want to make sure the level is 8,000dpi to 10,000dpi, just to be safe. But even that’s a stretch.
So, What’s the Best Wireless Mouse to Buy?
Got all that? You’re ready to pick out the best wireless mouse for you. If you want to learn more about mice overall and see more of our top picks, our guides to the best overall computer mice and the best gaming mice have explainers from their own angles. Check them out, too, for broader or narrower ranges of top models. But our recommendations below, the same models as up top but laid out in a handy spec table, are a great jumping-off point.
9 Best Wireless and Bluetooth Mouses 2023
9 Best Wireless and Bluetooth Mouses 2023 | The Strategist
Every product is independently selected by (obsessive) editors. Things you buy through our links may earn us a commission.
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- Best overall
- Best for travel
- Best for gaming
- Best ergonomic
- Best ergonomic for travel
- Best for multiple-device connectivity
- Best compact wireless mouse
Using your laptop’s dedicated track pad can make your wrist curl up like an armadillo and your arms resemble those of a T. rex. That may not be a problem for short periods of time, but if you’re on a laptop all day, using a separate wireless mouse will help maximize comfort and minimize muscle strain. In addition to making your workspace more ergonomic, a wireless mouse can also make it easier to navigate certain software programs or websites because they often have more features and functions than a trackpad without extra buttons can offer. But it’s important to find one that actually supports your ergonomics, because, “the wrong mouse-and-keyboard setup can wreak physical havoc on your hand, wrist, and forearm,” says Dr. Scott Weiss, a physical therapist and board-certified athletic trainer.
Carrie Schmitz, a certified health coach who’s currently a wellness and ergonomic research manager at Ergotron, says that when you’re working, you want your elbows tucked in so you’re not reaching far away and taking yourself out of a neutral posture. “The neutral posture is going to be one where you have the most amount of balance and power,” she says, “which means there’s going to be less stress and strain on your muscular skeletal system.” A good wireless mouse will be comfortable to use while making it easy to keep that neutral posture.com/strategist/_components/clay-paragraph/instances/clgwpamus000o3b6u3x0gwyid@published” data-word-count=”30″>To help you pick the right one, we spoke with a range of experts including WFH professionals, tech writers and YouTubers, ergonomic researchers, and gamers, and conducted our own testing.
A mouse that lags and drags can be super-frustrating to use. Every mouse on this list is able to quickly register movement, which makes scrolling and clicking feel as seamless and precise as possible. A good mouse should also work well on a variety of surfaces, whether or not you are using a mouse pad — from a wood or bamboo desktop to a granite or laminate kitchen countertop. The mouse should slide easily without too much friction that causes you to constantly reposition your hand. Almost every mouse in this guide connects via Bluetooth or comes with a USB radio frequency (RF) receiver that you can plug into your computer for a quick and easy setup. If you want to use a mouse with more than one device, whether multiple computers or a computer and a tablet, look for one with the option to connect to and swap between multiple devices.
If you happen to be left-handed, shopping for a wireless mouse can be a bit tricky, as a majority are designed for right-handed users by default. But some have more symmetrical designs that make them more ambidextrous, and being able to switch hands may help protect your wrists and hands from injury.
Every wireless mouse on this list has at least two buttons — the standard left-click and right-click buttons. Some also have multiple scroll wheels and/or side buttons that work as forward and backward buttons when clicking in a browser tab or a document. Most allow you to program some or all of the buttons to perform whatever functions are most useful and comfortable for your specific workflow. The level of customization depends on the model and the number of buttons available.
Every wireless mouse on this list has either a built-in rechargeable battery or requires AA or AAA batteries. Battery life will depend on usage; rechargeable options can last up to a few months before they need topping up. In some cases, a wireless mouse may have disposable batteries, but even those models can last over a year before needing a replacement
Connectivity: Bluetooth or RF | Handedness: Right-handed | Buttons and scroll: 7 buttons | Battery: USB-C rechargeable with included cable, approx. 2.5 months per charge
Four of the five experts we spoke to recommended the Logitech MX Master 3. What makes Logitech’s mouse unique is its ergonomic thumb rest and widely praised programmable thumb-scroll wheel on the side of the mouse, which allows you to quickly and precisely scroll side to side on the screen, whether you’re looking at documents, editing video timelines, or touching up a photo. There’s also a more typical scroll wheel at the top of the mouse for vertical scrolling. Sara Dietschy, a tech YouTuber and video creator, says she uses the MX Master 3 in both her office studio space and at home. “Having that horizontal scroll to move throughout a video timeline is huge for me, and in Excel spreadsheets or editing web pages, it’s extremely helpful,” she says, adding that she likes that it’s a big mouse that doesn’t feel cramped. Tyler Stalman, a photographer, tech YouTuber, and podcaster, agrees it has “all the features you want and nothing extra — it’s not covered in extra clutter,” and Justin Tse, a tech YouTuber, also praises its 70-day battery life.
I’ve been using the MX Master 3 for the past seven months, and it’s my favorite mouse to date. It’s comfortable to use for extended periods of time, the battery lasts for months on a single charge, and its precision adjustments let me tailor it exactly to my liking. It’s also dead-simple to set up, and when I had someone house sit for me, they were able to pair the mouse to their computer without any hassle. For multi-user households or offices, that simplicity will save a lot of time and headache.
Logitech M650 Wireless Mouse
$39com/strategist/_components/clay-paragraph/instances/cl2gf2ypd00603g6rkhpalh5d@published” data-word-count=”24″>Connectivity: Bluetooth or RF | Handedness: Right- or left-handed | Buttons and scroll: 5 buttons | Battery: 2 AA batteries, approx. 24-month battery life
The Logitech M650 is an upgraded version of a compact wireless mouse from the brand that I used for nearly four years. It’s durable and small, so it won’t take up too much desk real estate. With a smooth scroll wheel that doesn’t stutter or lag when navigating large documents or web pages, and “silent touch” technology that makes button clicks quiet. So if you’re working in a library or a café and trying not to draw anyone’s attention with incessant clicking sounds, it’s a good choice. The M650 is also relatively inexpensive, and it comes in left-handed or right-handed options as well as two sizes, so if you have a larger hand and need more surface area to grip, you can easily pick up the larger size. It’s also fairly sleek and stylish, and the right-handed version comes in six colors including blue, red, and pink for those looking to go beyond the typical black, white, or silver. One gripe: It can only connect to one device at a time, so it lacks the ability to easily swap between devices like some of the other mouses in this guide.
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Connectivity: Bluetooth or RF | Handedness: Right- or left-handed | Buttons and scroll: 3 buttons | Battery: 1 AA battery, approx. 18-month battery life
The Pebble’s my go-to mouse when I need to take my laptop or iPad with me on a trip. It’s more comfortable to use for long periods of time than a trackpad, and it doesn’t take up much room in my bag. It doesn’t have a rechargeable battery, but across four trips, I haven’t had to swap the batteries at all. It comes in a couple fun colors (black, gray, white, purple, pink, and graphite), and its low price makes it easily replaceable in case it gets lost through TSA check.
Strategist staff writer Ambar Pardilla also like the Pebble, saying it “just feels better to hold than, say, an Apple Magic Mouse — you’re not so much gripping as you are gently resting your hand on it, and if you have misophonic tendencies, the mouse doesn’t really have that annoying clicking sound that’ll slowly drive you insane as you try to get to inbox zero.”
Logitech G502 Lightspeed Wireless Gaming Mouse
$150 now 35% off
$98com/strategist/_components/clay-paragraph/instances/ckbid52fj003i3g67hkbbhpbn@published” data-word-count=”25″>Connectivity: Bluetooth or RF | Handedness: Right-handed | Buttons and scroll: 11 buttons | Battery: Micro-USB rechargeable with included cable, approx. 60 hours per charge
Four out of the five experts we spoke to recommended gaming mouses from Logitech. Cameron Faulkner, a staff writer at the Verge, says that Logitech’s G502 Lightspeed is his current favorite. Despite being wireless, he says, the mouse doesn’t have any noticeable lag. The grip is comfortable, and he likes “that it includes customizable weights for a personalized feel,” if you’re looking for some more resistance while playing. The G502 has a DPI of 25,600 and 11 programmable buttons, so you’ll be able to react quickly in-game and personalize multiple settings.
In addition to Faulkner’s praise, the G502 hits all the marks of what Kahlief Adams, creator and host of the gaming podcast Spawn on Me, says a good gaming mouse should have. First, it should be light. If the mouse is too heavy, it can wear out your wrist during longer gaming sessions. (While most mouses weigh an average of more than 100 grams, ultralight models can weigh as few as 50 grams.) At just over four ounces, the G502 is light enough to move around without causing too much strain.
Next, check the mouse’s dots per linear inch or DPI, which is a number used to measure sensitivity. “Your mouse is constantly scanning wherever you’re placing it,” says Adams.“The higher your DPI, the more precise you can be in terms of your movement. ” Gaming mouses DPIs tend to go into the tens of thousands, “so that they can accurately pinpoint where you want your mouse to be,” he explains. This mouse can go up to 25,600 DPI, depending on how sensitive you need your mouse to be for a particular game.
Finally, pay attention to how many function buttons your mouse has. “A mouse that has a lot of extra buttons is great for players who find themselves needing to multi-manage lots of different things,” Adams says. The G502 has 11 programmable buttons, which is more than any other mouse we recommend.
Kensington Orbit Wireless Trackball with Scroll Ring
Connectivity: RF | Handedness: Right- or left-handed | Buttons and scroll: 3 buttons | Battery: 2 AA batteries, approx. 24-month battery life
“Mice that allow for the natural internal rotation of the hand are best,” says Alice Holland, a physical therapist at Stride Strong Physical Therapy. She likes this one by Kensington, which features a large trackball for easy navigation without moving the entire mouse. It also has a scroll ring around the trackball, which functions similar to a scroll wheel and makes moving up and down websites and documents as easy as possible. It comes with a detachable wrist rest. Many of us using laptops tend to hover our hands over the keyboard, wrists extended, says physiotherapist Lyndsay Hirst, but the best option is to rest them instead, which reduces strain. It also has a completely ambidextrous design, which Joseph Santillo, director of industrial medicine at ReLive Physical Therapy, says is especially appealing whether you are right-handed or left-handed, as finding a mouse that you can use with either hand can also help minimize strain.
Logitech MX Vertical
$100 now 10% off
Connectivity: Bluetooth | Handedness: Right-handed | Buttons and scroll: 8 buttons | Battery: 2 AA batteries, approx. 24-month battery life
Logitech’s MX Vertical mouse doesn’t provide as many options for interaction as Kensington’s, but it gets close and is more portable. It’s also not quite as travel-friendly or left-hand friendly as Logitech Anywhere, but it’s more ergonomic. It can pair with up to three devices, too, so it’ll work just as well on your desk as it will on a coffee-shop table.
This mouse’s vertical orientation orients your wrist into a neutral position, and after testing it side-by-side with Logitech’s MX Master 3S, I noted a significant difference in comfort. The Master 3S isn’t uncomfortable, but if you tend to feel some strain in your wrist after extended mouse usage, the Vertical provides a lot more relief.
Like the Kensington, the Vertical features a trackball that makes it easier to move around the screen without having to move the whole mouse, but it’s about the size of the tip of a pencil eraser, requires more precise finger motions, and its placement below the scroll wheel takes some getting used to.
Logitech M720 Triathlon Multi-Device Wireless Mouse
$40 now 8% off
$37com/strategist/_components/clay-paragraph/instances/cl2gf9cnu006h4g6r07hz8wr7@published” data-word-count=”22″>Connectivity: Bluetooth | Handedness: Right or left-handed | Buttons and scroll: 8 buttons | Battery: 2 AA batteries, approx. 24-month battery life
If you want a wireless mouse that can connect to multiple devices at a decent price point, I highly recommend the Logitech M720, which I have been personally using for two and a half years. Like other devices on this list, it can also connect to multiple devices. It has a series of numbers near the back of the mouse that help you see which device you’re currently connected to and controlling. You can swap between those devices with a press of a button and it usually connects in under three seconds.com/strategist/_components/clay-paragraph/instances/clgwpiy0i001q3b6uthmn2ql7@published” data-word-count=”96″>The M720 is one of the most affordable mice you can get at $35. It’s larger than the more compact Logitech M650 listed above, but it has a nice hand feel and is easier to grip. It is also fairly symmetrical in shape, so it may be suitable for left-handed users. It has a scroll wheel and customizable buttons, and it’s responsive enough for all of my day-to-day tasks. With a DPI of 1,000, you can even use it for light gaming (although you will notice an immediate difference if you use a dedicated gaming mouse).
Logitech POP Mouse
$40 now 53% off
Connectivity: Bluetooth | Handedness: Right or left-handed | Buttons and scroll: 4 buttons | Battery: 1 AA battery, approx. 18-month battery life
Logitech’s Pop Mouse features a customizable shortcut button right below its scroll wheel that you can use to trigger some of your most common computer functions (like summoning emoji). By default, pressing the button opens your computer’s emoji menu, but you can also use Logitech’s app to assign the button other common keyboard shortcuts (like copying or pasting, taking a screenshot, or hiding all your windows with one click).
The Pop is similar in shape to the Pebble, though it’s a bit taller and wider. That extra size makes it slightly less portable, but it’s also more comfortable to hold as it has a larger bump for your palm to rest on while you use it.com/strategist/_components/clay-paragraph/instances/clgwpls4q00323b6u403j44t5@published” data-word-count=”63″>Unlike the Pebble, this mouse doesn’t have a wireless dongle to connect to your computer over infrared, so you can only connect via Bluetooth. Most computers and tablets have Bluetooth capabilities, though, so that shouldn’t be a problem. It comes in five color combinations, including a purple and green option, a black and yellow model, and a more subtle beige and gray option.
Apple Magic Mouse
$79 now 14% off
Connectivity: Bluetooth | Handedness: Right- or left-handed | Buttons and scroll: 1 Button| Battery: Rechargeable battery, approx. 1-month battery life
Any mouse with Bluetooth capabilities will work with an iPad, but if you want to get the most out of working from your tablet, you’ll want a mouse that supports easier navigating across the operating system. Apple’s Magic Mouse, which has about as slim a profile as the Logitech Pebble, has an all-glass surface that you can swipe your fingers across for doing things like scrolling down a web page, scrolling horizontally through apps, or sliding your finger to zoom.
Its one-month battery life is a bit shorter than the MX Master 3S but it’s built to support iPadOS and is the best mouse for it. That said, the glass surface is delicate, so if you plan on taking this mouse on the road with you, make sure you carry it with extra protection, either in a case or a padded pocket.
• Kahlief Adams, creator and host of the gaming podcast Spawn On Me
• Louis Cheslaw, Strategist associate editor
• Sara Dietschy, tech YouTuber and video creator
• Cameron Faulkner, staff writer at the Verge
• Alice Holland, physical therapist at Stride Strong Physical Therapy
• Joseph Santillo, director of industrial medicine at ReLive Physical Therapy • Carrie Schmitz, wellness and ergonomic research manager at Ergotron
• Tyler Stalman, photographer, tech YouTuber, and podcaster
• Justin Tse, tech YouTuber
• Dr. Scott Weiss, physical therapist and board-certified athletic trainer
• Matt Workman, cinematographer
• Ambar Pardilla, Strategist staff writer
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Even if you use a laptop on an ongoing basis, you can’t do without a mouse. Especially if your work is related to editing graphics, video, text or processing large amounts of information. So the mouse, along with the keyboard, is the main working tool that we do not let go of for many hours. The selection of a “rodent” is not an easy task, and not only because of the characteristics, but also because of the anatomical differences in the palm. In the end, wireless communication between the PC and the controller greatly simplifies life, so the wireless is replacing its “tailed” relatives every year. How to choose a wireless mouse model for yourself and not regret the money spent – in our rating.
CP Top 10 Ranking
Logitech M590 Multi-Device Silent
The beloved mouse from computer peripherals giant Logitech. It is not cheap, but for the money it offers rich functionality. It can be connected to a computer using a radio receiver under the USB port. The alternative is a Bluetooth connection. This is already more interesting, because with such a connection, the mouse becomes much more versatile. True, unpleasant small lags can be observed with it.
The second feature of the mouse is quiet keys, as indicated by the prefix Silent in the title. This means that you can work at night without fear of waking up the members of the household with cliques. But for some reason, only the left and right buttons are quiet, but the wheel makes noise when pressed, as usual. Someone will not like the implementation of the side keys – they are quite small and it is not always easy to find them.
Pros and cons
Build quality; quiet keys; long run time on a single AA battery
Wheel not as quiet; side keys are uncomfortable
Apple Magic Mouse 2 Gray Bluetooth
A very specific model of a wireless mouse straight from the world of Apple products. For those who are used to and love the “apple” technology, such a thing is from the category of “must-buy”. The mouse also works with a PC, but it is still sharpened for a Mac. The optical mouse connects exclusively via Bluetooth. Thanks to its symmetrical shape, it is easy to use for both right-handers and left-handers. There are no buttons here – touch control.
There is a built-in battery, and the battery life is rather big. The model has one unpleasant drawback, when you connect three or more USB drives to your Mac, the mouse starts to slow down a lot.
Pros and cons
Apple same! Perfect Mac control
Very expensive; brakes may be observed
Microsoft Sculpt Mobile Mouse Black USB
A compact and very popular solution from Microsoft. The mouse has a symmetrical design, which means it will suit everyone. An optical mouse with a resolution of 1600 dpi works via a radio channel, which means that the connection here is at a stable level. Sculpt Mobile Mouse, in addition to high quality, is also distinguished by an additional Win key, which duplicates the functionality of that on the keyboard.
You can complain about the lack of side keys and plastic, which can not be called pleasant to the touch.
Pros and cons
Inexpensive; very reliable
Somebody needs the side keys
Razer Viper Ultimate
If you like to play PC games, then you probably know the cult company in the gaming environment, Razer. Although cyberathletes are not very fond of wireless mice, Viper Ultimate is declared by the manufacturer as a flagship solution for gamers. To maintain that status and justify the hefty price tag, there’s backlighting, a bunch of buttons (8 pieces) and optical switches that should keep lag to a minimum.
The Razer Viper Ultimate even comes with a charging station. However, maybe it would be easier to make a type C port in the mouse itself with the ability to connect directly to a PC? But here, as it is, so it is. The model is very new and, unfortunately, not without childhood diseases. For example, there are breakdowns of the same charge, and someone was unlucky with the assembly – the right or left buttons play.
Pros and cons
The flagship gaming mouse; can become a computer desk decoration
Fantastic price; but the quality is so-so
A4Tech Fstyler FG10
Budget, but nice wireless mouse from A4Tech. By the way, it is sold in four colors. There are no side keys, which, coupled with a symmetrical shape, makes it possible to comfortably work with the mouse for both right-handed and left-handed people. There is only one additional key here and it is responsible for switching the resolution from 1000 to 2000 dpi.
But there is no indication of which mode is on, so you have to rely only on your feelings from work. On one AA-battery, the mouse can work up to a year with active use. The key to endurance is simple – Fstyler FG10 is addressed to office workers.
Pros and Cons
Available; three operating modes
Case materials are very budgetary
Logitech MX Vertical Ergonomic Mouse for Stress Injury Care Black USB
A mouse with an interesting name and no less interesting look. The thing is that this Logitech belongs to the variety of vertical mice, which are famous for their comfortable ergonomics. Allegedly, if your wrist hurts or, worse, carpal tunnel syndrome, then such a device should be a real salvation. And indeed, the load on the wrist is reduced.
But users complain of arm pain from hanging position. However, this is individual. Due to the anatomical features, the MX Vertical Ergonomic Mouse is only suitable for right-handers. The mouse is connected to the computer via radio. The resolution of the optical sensor is already 4000 dpi. The battery is built-in with type C charging. In short, the device is not for everyone, but the guarantee is for two whole years.
Pros and cons
Reduces stress on the wrist; appearance will not leave anyone indifferent; huge resolution
Expensive; users complain about pain in their hand
HP Z3700 Wireless Mouse Blizzard White USB
It is unlikely that anyone will praise this mouse from HP for the shape of the body – it is too flat and does not lie very comfortably in the average hand. But it looks original, especially in white. Although quiet keys are not declared here, they sound really quiet. In advantages, you can write down a wide scroll wheel.
Finally, the mouse is compact and well suited for occasional use with a laptop. But the quality is not so hot – for many users it will not survive until the end of the warranty.
Pros and cons
A lot of marriage; the shape is completely inconvenient
Defender Accura MM-965 USB
A very budget mouse from a manufacturer of budget computer peripherals. And indeed, the mice saved on everything – cheap plastic is covered with dubious varnish, which peels off the body after several months of use. The side keys address the mouse only to right-handers. Of course, Accura MM-965 works only via radio.
There is also a dpi switch, but to be honest, with a maximum resolution of 1600, it is completely unnecessary. The mouse, despite its budget, adequately survives even inaccurate use. But in some instances, over time, the keys begin to stick or there are problems with scrolling.
Pros and cons
Very cheap, which means it’s not a pity to break it; not afraid of sloppy hands
The manufacturer here saved on everything; keys may stick over time
Microsoft Arc Touch Mouse Black USB RVF-00056
An iconic mouse in its own way that made a lot of noise in the early 1910s. Its main feature is the ability to change shape. Rather, bend the back. Moreover, this is not only a design refinement, but also turning the mouse on and off. Instead of a wheel, Arc Touch uses a touch-sensitive scrollbar. The buttons are quite traditional. Connects to the computer via radio.
The product is focused primarily on working with a laptop and, to be honest, episodic. The first few years of production, that very flexible part constantly broke. It seems that over time the disadvantage was overcome, but the dubious ergonomics have not gone away. In short, beauty requires sacrifice!
Pros and cons
Still distinctive design; truly compact to carry around
Lenovo ThinkPad Laser mouse
This mouse is already aimed at fans of the legendary IBM ThinkPad corporate notebooks. However, the glorious name has long been owned by the Chinese from Lenovo, but they diligently maintain the image of the best Windows laptops. The mouse is quite compact and only works via a Bluetooth connection. Despite the modest appearance, it is made of soft plastic, pleasant to the touch, and the assembly itself is on top.
The mouse is quite gluttonous and runs on two AA batteries, although now the standard is one battery. Because of this, the Lenovo ThinkPad Laser mouse is also heavy. And yet, the mouse has more than doubled in price over the past few years.
Pros and cons
Good build materials; reliability
Two AA batteries; heavy
How to choose a wireless mouse
There are hundreds and hundreds of different wireless mice on the market, but not all of them are the same. About how to understand the diversity of the market and choose a mouse exactly for your needs, together with Komsomolskaya Pravda will tell Vitaliy Gnuchev , sales assistant in a computer equipment store.
How to connect
For the best wireless mice, there are actually two ways to connect to a computer or tablet. The first is over the air, when a dongle is inserted into the USB port. The second involves working via Bluetooth. The first, in my opinion, is preferable for a computer, because motherboards with a built-in “blue tooth” are still rare. Yes, and there are fewer lags in operation than Bluetooth mice sin. But it is not more versatile and can work with a tablet or smartphone without a “dance with a tambourine”. And they have a much longer range of work.
LED or laser
Here the situation is exactly the same as with wired mice. The LED is cheaper, and therefore began to dominate. The main problem is that you need the most even surface under the mouse to work. The laser is much more precise in positioning the cursor. But you have to pay more cost and energy consumption.
The “Achilles heel” of wireless mice in the eyes of many buyers is still that they can sit down. Say, the cable works and works, and these wireless ones will die at the most inopportune moment. In many ways, this is a misconception, because modern mice can work for a year, or even more, on a single AA battery. However, the closer the death of the battery, the more the mouse will be stupid. So do not rush to carry it to the store, try a fresh battery. Radically, this problem is deprived of built-in batteries. But such mice are more expensive, and even after the resource of the lithium-ion battery is exhausted, it will be almost impossible to replace it, which means that the entire device will go to the trash.
Mice | Euronics
I. Vispārīgie noteikumi
1. Sabiedriba ar ierobezotu atbildibu “Euronics Latvia”, Reg. no. 40003829397, address: Ieriķu iela 5B, Riga, Latvija, LV-1084; e-mail address: [email protected]; tīmekļa vietas adrese: https://www.euronics.lv (turpmāk – Sabiedrība) apņemas nodrošināt Sabiedrības tīmekļa vietnes https://www. euronics.lv (turpmāk – vietne) un tās apmeklētāju personiskās informācijas drošību un vi ņu tiesību aizsardzību, apmeklējot Sabiedrības vietni un iepazīstoties ar tas saturu.
Šī sīkdatņu politika ir sagatavota ar nolūku, lai mūsu tīmekļa vietnes apmeklētāji iegūtu papildu informāciju par vietnē izmantotajām tehnoloģijām un to, kā Sabiedrība tās izmanto.
II. Informācija par sīkdatnēm
2. Sīkdatnes ir mazas burtu un skaitļu datnes, kas tiek lejupielādētas un saglabātas jūsu datorā vai citā ierīcē (piemēram, viedtālrunī, planšetdatorā), un saglabātas jūsu tīmekļa pārlūkā vietnes apmeklējuma laikā. Tās var Izmantot, lai sekotu līdzi, kādas lapas vietnē apmeklējat, lai saglabātu jūsu iveadīto informāciju vai atcerētos jūsu izvēles, piemēram, valodas iestatathī umus, vietnes pārlūkošanas laikā.
3. Sīkdatnes ir nepieciešamas, lai jūs varētu ērtāk izmantot mūsu digitālos pakalpojumus, piemēram, tiešsaistes maksājumu veikšanai, lai mēs varētu iegūt informāciju par to, kā apmeklētāji izmanto mūsu tīmekļa vietni, un lai mēs varētu uzlabot apmeklētājiem piedāvātos pakalpojumus. Sīkdatnes tiek izmantotas arī ar nolūku sniegt jums pielāgotu informāciju par mūsu produktiem un pakalpojumiem. Mēs izmantojam dažāda veida sīkdatnes, kas tiek izvietotas pēc noklusējuma (piemēram, “nepieciešamās” sīkdatnes), taču par atsevišķām sīkdatnēm, kas tiek izmantotas analīti skiem un mērķauditorijas atlases nolūkiem, mēs prasām jūsu piekrišanu. Sniedzot piekrišanu sīkdatņu joslā, kas tiek parādīta, kad apmeklējat tīmekļa vietni, jūs izvēlaties, vai atļaujat izmantot noteiktas sīkdatņu kategorijas.
4. Mēs izmantojam trīs sīkdatņu kategorijas, taču prasām lietotāju piekrišanu tikai divām no tām. Jūs varat piekrist abām sīkdatņu kategorijām vai tikai kādai no tām. Piekrītot kādai sīkdatņu kategorijai, jūs sniedzat piekrišanu visām šajā kategorijā ietilpstošajām sīkdatnēm (skatiet detalizētu sīkdatņu sarakstu zemāk). Jūs jebkurā brīdī varat mainīt savas izvēles un atteikties no sīkdatnēm.
Nepieciešamās (obligātās) sīkdatnes
Šīs sīkdatnes tiek saglabātas jūsu datorā, viedtālrunī, planšetdatorā vai citā ierīcē vietnes apmeklējuma un pārlūkošanas laikā vai noteiktā laika periodā. Tās tiek iestatītas, reaģējot uz jūsu darbībām, kas ir uzskatāmas par pakalpojuma pieprasīšanu, piemēram, privātuma preferenču iestatīšana, pierakstīšanās vai veidlapu aizpildīšana. Šīs sīkdatnes ir nepieciešamas tīmekļa vietnes darbībai, tāpēc tās nevar izslēgt, un tādēļ lietotāja piekrišana šai sīkdatņu kategorijai netiek prasīta.
Mārketinga un analītiskās sīkdatnes
Imekļa vietnes darbību. Tās mums palīdz saprast, kuras lapas ir visiecienītākās un kuras tiek izmantotas visretāk, kā arī to, kā apmeklētāji pārvietojas mūsu vietnē. Ja atteiksieties no šo sīkdatņu izmantošanas, jūsu apmeklējums netiks iekļauts mūsu statistikā, bet vienlaikus neierobežos jūsu darbības mūsu tīmekļa vietnē.
Mārketinga sīkdatnes tiek izmantotas, lai identificētu jums vēlamo saturu šajā tīmekļa vietnē un sniegtu jums vispiemērotāko informāciju par mūsu produktiem un pakalpojumiem, uzlabotu mūsu satura pielāgošanu un paplašinātu jūsu darbību mūsu vietnē. Šīs sīkdatnes var tikt izmantotas mūsu reklāmas kampaņu vajadzībām trešo pušu tīmekļa vietnēs. Ja jūs piekrītat šo sīkdatņu izmantošanai, mēs varam saņemt arī informāciju par mūsu uzticamo partneru tīmekļa vietnēm, kurās jūs esat reaģējuši uz mūsu reklāmām. Ja atteiksieties no šo sīkdatņu izmantošanas, jums tiks piedāvātas vispārīgas un nepersonalizētas reklāmas.
Veiktspējas sīkdatnes Veiktspējas sīkdatnes ļauj lietotājam saņemt vairāk satura un uzlabo mājas lapas ātrdarbību un lietošanas ērtumu.
Jūs varat iepazīties ar trešo pušu sīkdatņu politiku un noteikumiem atbilstošās puses tīmekļa vietnē. Dažas vietnes var sūtīt datus uz trešām valstītm (Google, Youtube)
Trešo pušu sīkdatņu politika:
- Facebook https://www.facebook.com/policies/cookies/
- Google (incl. Youtube) https://www.google.com/policies/technologies/cookies/
- Zendesk: https://www.zendesk. com/company/customers-partners/cookie-policy/
- Vimeo https://vimeo.com/cookie_policy
- Searchnode https://www.nosto.com/searchnode-privacypolicy/
- Hotjar https://www.hotjar.com/legal/policies/privacy/
- Omnisend https://www.omnisend.com/privacy/
V Vietnē lietoto sīkdatņu saraksts
VI Informācija par personas doto piekrišanu sīkdatņu izveidei
6. Apmeklējot šo vietni, lietotājam tiek attēlots logs ar ziņojumu par to, ka vietnē tiek izmantotas sīkdatnes. Ja Jūs noklikšķināsiet uz opcijas “Atļaut visu” tas nozīmēs īkdatnēm, to izmantošanas nolūkiem, gadījumiem, kad informācija tiek nodota trešajām personām.
Nospiežot “Noraidīt” tiks izmantotas tikai nepieciešamās (obligātas) sīkdatnes. Šīs sīkdatnes ir nepieciešamas mājas lapas darbībai, drošiem pirkumiem un nodrošina svarīga satura attēlošanu. Lietotājs nevar atteikties no šo sīkdatņu glabāšanas.
VII Sīkdatņu noraidīšana
7. Ja vēlaties, lai jūsu ierīcē netiktu izmantotas sīkdatnes, jūs varat pārvaldīt sīkdatņu izvēles atzīmējot to tīmekļa vietnē izmantotajā sīkdatņu sarakstā sada ļā “Sīkdatņu iestaījumi”. Ņemiet vērā, ka šādas izmaiņas/izvēle var ietekmēt tīmekļa vietnes funkcionalitāti, un tā dēļ jums var nebūt iespējams iegūt personalizētus piedāvājumus vai reklāmas.
VIII Piekrišanas atsaukšana
8. Jebkurā brīdī varat mainīt to, kādas sīkdatnes ļaujat mums izmantot, vai atteikties no sīkdatņu izmantošanas. Jūs varat atteikties no visām sīkdatnēm, izņemot “obligātās”.
Ja vēlaties dot piekrišanu vai atsaukt savu piekrišanu analītiskajām un mārketinga sīkdatnēm, noklikšķiniet uz attiecīgās pogas.
IX Politikas izmaiņas