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Thursday, February 26, 2009

Must Have Checklist: Choosing a Computer Mouse




by YUNG TRANG

Upgrading a mouse may seem like an insignificant improvement compared to a new hard drive or monitor, but a mouse can make or break a computer user’s experience. Slow, inaccurate and uncomfortable mice can distract away from important tasks and frustrate even the most advanced users – not to mention ruin a perfectly good score on the latest computer game.


Today’s mouse is a whole different animal than the clunky trackball mouse of the 80s and 90s. Bluetooth capability for high velocity wireless connectivity, laser tracking for pinpoint accuracy, programmable buttons and tilt wheels for advanced functionality and sleek, ergonomic lines have transformed this peripheral into a powerhouse.

There are five different kinds of mice to choose from:

Wireless Mice

Wireless mice connect to your computer through a receiver plugged into a USB 2.0 jack or using Bluetooth technology. They come in all sizes and styles. Since they operate on standard battery power, a distinct decrease in performance can be noted near the end of battery life. Indicators on most mice warn you when it’s time to switch to new batteries.

Wireless mice tend to have a bit of a delay compared to corded mice (USB more than Bluetooth), but for most users it’s difficult to detect. Gamers are more likely to find the delay frustrating.

Corded Mice

Although connecting a mouse to a computer with a cord may seem like an “old-fashioned” way of doing things, sometimes nothing beats the speed of a wired connection. Tugging on a cord that keeps sliding back behind your desk may be worth it if you can beat your best score or design a presentation that much faster. And you never have to dig around in a panic for a couple batteries.

It’s always good to have a corded mouse on hand when your computer has serious problems or you’re building a system. A corded mouse will always work, while a wireless mouse only works once drivers have been installed – which in some cases is impossible.

Laptop Mice

These “mini mice” are smaller in stature but just as powerful as standard mice. Their size makes them portable and easier to use in small spaces like on airplane tray tables. Some are wireless, while others sport retractable cords.

Tablets

A whole new approach to “input devices”, tablets are flat surfaces on which you write, draw and point with a pen-like mouse. They have “touch rings” for scrolling and zooming. With many different levels of pressure sensitivity and programmable switches on the pen, tablets are all about comfort and convenience. Some come with a battery-free compatible mouse and different pen tips for artistic ease. Tablets provide a whole new level of power over your computer, but take some effort to get used to.

Trackballs

Modern trackballs stay in place while you manipulate a large rolling ball with your thumb and forefinger. Control buttons and a tilt wheel provide all the features of other mouse styles. These mice are heavier than other mice, so if you’re in the habit of picking up your mouse off the mouse pad, you’ll find these to be awkward. Keep in Mind

• Laser vs. optical – mice that use laser technology are going to be more precise than optical or LED technology

• Weight – a sleek-looking mouse may become a burden if it’s too heavy for whizzing about

• Mouse pads – hard plastic mouse pads, or those with pictures, can interfere with mouse performance. Consider sacrificing style for a plain, soft, pliable mouse pad.

Before you buy your new best friend, consider that the mouse that works well for someone else may not work well for you. Take some time to consider how you use your current mouse, and what design will be most comfortable for you at the end of a long day of pointing and clicking.


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We're adding one more type of computer mouse, and it's the heated computer mouse.




Is constructed of a durable plastic and designed using a 5V carbon fiber heating element. The best heated mice are therapeutic in nature and soothe tired hands and sore muscles. Infrared heat is a healing source of heat rays. The infrared heat penetrates the skin's layers and enters the muscle tissue. About 20-30 minutes of infrared heat treatment daily can create positive results for a person with hand pain. If you or someone you know complains about a cold mouse hand, a heated mouse is for you.


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