Wine 1.3.18 Adds Support For XI2 Raw Mouse Events: Following last week's release of the stable Wine 1.2.3, it's now time for a new development snapshot of Wine 1.3. The Wine 1.3.18 is a particularly interesting release since it finally takes advantage of raw mouse events with X Input 2...
Lomoco Is Still Around For Logitech Mice On Linux: While we haven't talked about Lomoco in a few years nor has there been a new release of this free software project for Logitech Mouse Control under Linux in a while, Lomoco is still being developed. Andreas Schneider is still working on Linux support for the latest Logitech mice via Lomoco...
A Gaming Mouse Vendor That Has Linux Drivers: While Razer and Logitech manufacturer some terrific mice for computer gamers along with other gaming peripherals, they unfortunately do not provide any official Linux support. There have been community projects like Lomoco for supporting Logitech's extra mouse features under Linux and RazerTool for supporting some Razer mice, but without any full-featured support from the vendor.
Mionix Saiph 3200 Laser Gaming Mouse: Most often we are faced with testing out the latest motherboards, processors, and graphics cards to see how well they work with Linux under different conditions and a variety of tests. While those are obviously the components that most Linux users are concerned with when it comes to Linux compatibility and performance, plenty of peripherals to this day don't work under Linux or will only do so to a limited extent or after jumping through various hurdles to get a half-working device.
Razer Salmosa Gaming Mouse: Razer has long been known as a manufacturer of high-end gaming mice with such prestigious products as the Copperhead, DeathAdder, and most recently the Lachesis. Razer has also expanded to offer other products such as the Barracuda Sound Card, Tarantula Keyboard, and the Piranha Gaming Headset.
OCZ Behemoth Laser Gaming Mouse: Last year we reviewed the OCZ Alchemy Elixir, which was the first keyboard we looked at from this company that once was just known for their system memory and power supplies but since have ventured into all sorts of gaming products. The OCZ Alchemy Elixir was a nice keyboard, but now joining their peripherals line-up is the OCZ Behemoth -- a laser gaming mouse with a 4-way LED display, 18 grams worth of customizable weights, and an adjustable DPI sensor.
Logitech MX1100 Cordless Laser Mouse: Logitech is one of the leading manufacturers of computer peripherals, including keyboards and mice, and with that, they have an immense selection of products. Among the different Logitech mice are ones with interchangeable grips, custom-color LEDs, and even an air mouse, but one of the newest members of the Logitech MX family is the MX1100.
Razer DeathAdder Gaming Mouse: The Razer DeathAdder is an exceptionally well-designed mouse with an 1800DPI 3G infrared sensor, five buttons, 16-bit data channel, and a variety of other features. In this review, we have our thoughts on this new Razer mouse after having experimented with it for several weeks.
SteelSeries SteelSound 5H V2: Throughout the 1990's computer gaming was largely perceived as a past time for couch potatoes or as a form of relaxation for teenagers, but the gaming industry has largely expanded in all directions even onto the professional playing table. Just as with any athletic sports, having the proper equipment is critical for performing well against your opponents.
SunbeamTech X-1300 Gaming Mouse: With the Razer Copperhead, and its 2000 DPI laser engine, and the Logitech G5, with its 2000 DPI laser, receiving much of the attention lately when it comes to computer mice, many smaller competitors such as the SunbeamTech X-1300 Sensor-X Gaming Mouse haven't received much mindfulness.
tech-reviews.co.uk: Today we're reviewing another product from SteelSeries, this time it's from their wide range of gaming mice. The SteelSeries Xai boasts features such as pro gamer profiles, true sensitivity and best-in-class technology. Read on to find out about these exciting features and many more.
eteknix.com: This is definitely one of the best mice currently on the market. It has many features that are all extremely useful. I found only two small faults with it, the loading up on the low CPI setting and the right-hand side buttons being pretty useless if you're right-handed.
driverheaven.net: SteelSeries have built a name for themselves over the years by producing some of the most popular gaming headsets and surfaces in the business. We have looked at a couple of their other accessories recently though, namely the 7G Keyboard and their World of Warcraft Mouse.
Steelseries Ikari Laser Mouse reviews are also available at: eteknix.com.
thinkcomputers.org: OCZ is a company who is most known to be a memory company. While of course they are, they have also started a line of Gaming Peripherals. We got the opportunity to look at the OCZ Dominatrix Laser Gaming Mouse. Equipped with four way scrolling, on the fly DPI/profile adjustments, adjustable DPI's on both X &amp; Y axes from 400 to 3200 DPI and can all be found for a cheap price.
hardwareheaven.com: Today HardwareHeaven are going to look at the Logitech G9x laser gaming mouse which brings a plethora of interesting features to the table. These include an adjustable weights system, onboard settings profiles and two different grips which are designed to optimise the mouse for different styles of gaming.
madshrimps.be: The Behemoth mouse from OCZ is a beast of a mouse with plenty of features and no less than 2 tracking sensors. Is it any good as a gaming device? Does it give you the edge? We have spend a few weeks with this mastodon to find out.
dragonsteelmods.com: A little while ago I took a look at the SteelSeries Ikari Laser Gaming Mouse and I found it to be an excellent choice overall, today I've got the optical version of Ikari and I think I actually like it better than the laser Ikari... It offers choices of DPI or CPI settings, but that's about it, it's not as feature packed as the Ikari laser, there's no special LCD screen and you can't change the settings on the fly, but that's ok with me as I never really used any of those features anyway.