When it comes to input devices and pointing devices, more specifically, the options for end users is virtually unlimited. Our recent review of the mouse and raids have had a strong focus on players and fans, but it is important to remember that not everyone falls into these particular demographics.

Today we focus on three mice that are not necessarily as high quality and feature-packed as some we've tested. Wireless mice are smaller and simpler, since they contain, but all have a distinctive feature - the tactile sensitivity.

Meet the contenders: Microsoft Arc Touch, the Mad Catz touchmouse Eclipse, and Wireless Multitouch SPEEDLINK Cue.
Although the three could easily be used as a mouse around the desktop a while, I suspect that most do not classify them as mobile companions progress according to their small size and wireless connectivity.

eclipse touch mouse 2.0 is a small Bluetooth-enabled mouse that has a brushed aluminum finish on top with a soft rubber like black on the sides and bottom. The input is provided by traditional left and right buttons of the mouse, but click the scroll wheel has been replaced by a 4-way scroll key.

The touch pad scroll wheel works like a regular would. Slide your finger up and down the length of the pad to scroll up and down the screen. In addition, you can scroll from left to right to produce the same power level.

The touchpad can also click and provides gesture commands in the four directions when pressed. Holding the trackpad and moving up to open a new browser window. Sweeping left lets you navigate to the previous page, forward and the right step in a minor update to the current page. I'm not really take things on a laptop touchpad, but the system of gestures in the Eclipse has been very helpful and I found myself more often.
In the bottom of the Eclipse are two small and a large foot that spans the width of your mouse. 1600 DPI laser is placed on top of the mouse and there is an LED activity indicator and a small connect button on the right half down.

One AA battery storing the mouse and can be mounted by screwing on the left side of the silver top. A battery configuration differs from the other two mice, we have a manual that uses two AAA batteries for power.

Also with the mouse is a quick guide in several languages ​​and a driver disk. Noticeably missing is a Bluetooth receiver, which means that you can use this mouse if your system is equipped with Bluetooth or enter your own receiver.

You can pair the Eclipse Bluetooth-enabled computer, press the small button on the bottom of the mouse once it starts. Hold for three seconds, and the pairing mode. Go into the Bluetooth Manager PC and look for the device coupling the two together. Mouse is a true plug-and-play, so there is no need to use the bundled software if you like. This is nice, but a limit to what you can control the device. The software is very simple, and only you can adjust the scroll bar and scroll to the speed a notch.

As a mobile companion makes eclipse employment and gestures are a nice touch, but otherwise I was not terribly impressed. The mouse is very light - almost to the point of feeling cheap built. This, combined with the compact footprint and unique design makes it very comfortable to use.

Touch vierityslevy at random, scroll to the department. Sometimes moves relatively easily, other times it was tense.

To test the range of Bluetooth applications for HTPC, the Eclipse touchmouse not work. At a distance of 6 feet or more, the mouse was very nervous on the screen. Return the order of 15 ', which is borderline unusable. Bluetooth has a range of 30 ', which should not have been a problem.
This problem could be credited with the mouse or receiver built into the laptop I was using (Lenovo IdeaPad U260). If this is the laptop, always point the finger Eclipse does not include a receiver for use with the mouse.

mouse touch Eclipse is available for about $ 48. Although the mouse looks very modern and would be easy to follow, we believe there are better options if you want a touch of the mouse.

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