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.
Tagged With gaming mice
If you're an avid gamer, choosing a comfortable and versatile mouse is one of the most important things you can do; along with a keyboard and mouse and audio, a mouse is one of your primary points of input to a PC. Getting the right mouse design is tricky, though, and Roccat's minutely customisable Nyth should go a long way to helping that — especially if you're a fan of MMOs or MOBA.
Some people don't mind spending a few hundred dollars on a mouse. These are the same people who have the latest and greatest motherboards, graphics cards and CPUs in their PCs, super-high resolution LCDs with super-fast refresh rates, and copious amounts of Doritos and Mountain Dew on hand (not). The SteelSeries Sensei Wireless takes a tried and tested competition-grade mouse and makes it wireless.
An outlier in PC gaming, SteelSeries' gear won't outglow Chernobyl. It's unassuming and utilitarian, like ThinkPads. They take themselves a little too seriously. But Xai is possibly the best ambidextrous gaming mouse I've ever used, despite the ridiculous HD gimmick.
The Imperator is Razer's latest gaming mouse, and it may be their best—oddly, because it feels like a mouse from an entirely different company.
Did you know it was gaming mouse season? It's the time of year when they come out of their Cheeto-packed burrows to mate. SteelSeries' Xai's mating call is its "high definition" sensor.
After years of proclaiming wireless ain't good enough for real gaming mice, Razer's got a Bluetooth notebook mouse. Otherwise, Orochi is what'd you expect from Razer for $US80: 4000dpi, 7 programmable buttons, and onboard memory for storing your macros.