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Razer Naga Hex v2 Gaming Mouse: Australian Review

My first gaming mouse completely changed PC gaming for me. I’d previously thought of such peripherals as luxuries only for hardcore gamers, those who entered tournaments and won, and I was but a lowly pub match scrub. I’m still a lowly pub match scrub, but now I consider my gaming mouse a necessity for my hours-long DOTA 2 sessions. As Razer’s new Naga Hex v2 claims to be the gaming mouse for MOBA fiends like me, I was eager to find out if it would help me to improve my K/D/A.

So Razer Has A Mechanical Keyboard Case For The Apple iPad Pro

The Razer Ultra-Low-Profile Mechanical Switch is making its world debut in a somewhat unlikely place — the Razer Mechanical Keyboard Case for the Apple iPad Pro.

Meet Razer's New Lighter, Faster, Cheaper Blade Gaming Notebook

Razer’s iconic 14-inch gaming laptop now promises to be faster and more capable than ever before. The new Razer Blade’s specs have been improved across the board from its predecessor, and it is now more affordable starting at $2,999.

Razer Blade Stealth Laptop: Australian Review

Laptops made by gaming companies are usually big, chunky, heavy, bulky slabs of plastic and metal and silicon and glass that you have to carry around with both hands. You don’t want to take them too far from their chargers either. Usually. Razer’s new Blade Stealth is a laptop from a gaming company, but it’s not necessarily a gaming laptop; it’s a laptop that can be used for gaming if you’re so inclined, but straight out of the box it’s essentially a MacBook Pro — but a cooler MacBook Pro, because it’s black and has flashy lights.

Razer's Naga Hex V2 Mouse Is Built Especially For MOBAs

Multiplayer Online Battle Arena gamers rejoice! The key to the new Naga Hex V2 is the 7 button mechanical thumb wheel and pre-configured MOBA profiles optimised for your League of Legends, Dota 2 and Heroes of the Storm sessions.

Razer Blade Stealth Laptop: Australian Review

Laptops haven’t really been exciting for a while now. They keep getting thinner and lighter, trying to fill that narrowing gap between your phone and a desktop computer. Each strikes its own balance between portability, capability and affordability, and generally you have to pick which two of those things you want to go for.

At least that’s how I felt about the laptop space before I spent three weeks with Razer’s Blade Stealth ultrabook, a matte black aluminum slab of disruption that is somehow just as well-engineered and light — not to mention way more powerful — than the super-portable computers from Dell and Apple, all while having a significantly smaller price tag.

Razer Blade Review: The Best Gaming Laptop Just Got Even Better

For years now, the Razer Blade the go-to laptop for gamers who want a little style mashed up with their function. The 2016 version is the best yet: It’s lighter, faster, and — critically — cheaper. Yup, Razer made its sharpest Blade yet.

Here Is Razer's New Blade Stealth Ultrabook

Meet Razer’s newest ultrabook — the Blade Stealth — with a new sleek form factor, the latest Intel Core i7 processor and QHD or 4K display panels.

Starting at $1,549 and with the highest-end version priced at $2,449, this is Razer’s attempt to replace your portable computer, your desktop computer and your gaming computer all in one swoop.

Razer Ripsaw Gaming Capture Card: Australian Review

There’s no shortage of competition in the capture card market these days, whether you’re looking to record footage on consoles or PC. And considering Razer already supplies peripherals for every other aspect of broadcasting — mice, mousepads, keyboards, headsets, microphones, even the Razer Blade laptop — it only makes sense for them to get into the capture card game, too.

Unfortunately, the Ripsaw costs a lot. And when you can get the same hardware and performance — almost literally, in fact — elsewhere for substantially less, it makes the Ripsaw a hard sell.

Razer BlackWidow X Chroma Review: This Psychedelic Mechanical Keyboard Made Me A Believer

I’m by no means a hardcore gamer — whatever that even means in the growing world of esports and Let’s Plays. I’m not travelling to competitive tournaments or staying up nights, bloodshot and caffeinated, playing the latest and greatest RPG or MMO. Yet I do log a considerable amount of Steam hours, and in my amateur pursuits of gaming glory, I’ve mostly stuck with keyboards included on gaming laptops (small New York apartments abhor gaming rigs). I’ve used plenty of mechanical keyboards before, but for my gaming needs, nothing ever felt substantially better than what was already attached to my laptop. But after two weeks of toying with Razer’s new Blackwidow X Chroma, I’m starting to rethink my position.

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