Adesso's E10, the wireless mouse for those whose nerve tunnels hate them

Subject: General Tech | February 24, 2015 - 01:34 PM |
Tagged: input, wireless mouse, vertical mouse, Adesso E10

Vertical mice sometimes help those with issues with their cubital or carpal tunnels by relieving pressure due to repetitive arm and wrist movement.  They have been around for a while but do not often get reviewed which is why it might be worth checking out eTeknix today.  The Adesso E10 is wireless which is relatively uncommon un this type of mouse as is the DPI switch.  In addition it has 4 buttons and a mouse wheel so it could still serve as a gaming mouse, at least for right handed gamers who prefer this style of mouse.  Check it out if your mousing fingers get numb while you are sitting at your computer.


"The peripheral market is booming, there’s a huge range of products with a wide range of features available between each device, so finding something suitable for your needs shouldn’t be too difficult. Naturally, not all products are created equally and some are designed for a more niche part of the market than others, such as the iMouse E10 which we have in for review today."

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Source: eTeknix

HeMouse and the masters of the RSI

Subject: General Tech | January 3, 2013 - 05:36 PM |
Tagged: mouse, rsi, vertical mouse, input, HE Mouse

There are a variety of devices out there meant to improve the mouse by allowing your hand to sit in a more natural position while you are using your computer. From trackballs to joystick-like devices with a sensor on the bottom, they have seen only limited acceptance but perhaps the HE Mouse might gain more fans as it does very much resemble a mouse flipped on its side.  That allows a familiar look while still putting your wrist in a much more natural position and comes in both wired and wireless versions.  You still get gaming features such as settings between 800 and 3400 dpi and a total of 5 buttons so gaming will not be a problem.  Check out Hardware.Info if you think your wrists could use a break.


"We reviewed the HE Mouse. Ergonomic input devices are rare these days, so it was great to test a product that tried something different. The vertical orientation of the HE Mouse does indeed reduce the strain on your hand, wrist and forearm, so if you’re susceptible to RSI then this could be a good alternative. It falls short of perfection, however, since the lack of an accurate sensor limits the applications for this mouse."

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