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Bluetooth mouse has the followings details
A Bluetooth mouse is functionally no different from a typical mouse, except it has no wires. Instead of sending command signals on a wire through a USB port, it communicates the same commands through a wireless signal that your computer receives via Bluetooth technology. Without the cable, your desk is cleaner and more organized. There's also one less wire to tangle up, one less cable for someone to snag as they pass by your desk and one less distraction as you work. When a wireless Bluetooth mouse works properly, you forget that a wire ever existed.
The best Bluetooth mouse pairs with your computer or laptop automatically after the first time you pair it. You can sit down in the coffee shop, open your laptop and immediately start using your Bluetooth mouse. You don't have to untangle a cord, find a free USB port or go through a series of steps to connect it to your computer. It's that easy.
Bluetooth vs. Radio Frequency There are two wireless mouse technologies – Bluetooth and radio frequency (RF). Functionally, both wireless technologies send signals over the same 2.4GHz frequency. The major difference is the RF mouse requires a USB dongle to communicate with your computer. The advantage of this is that you can use it with any computer that has a USB port. A Bluetooth mouse only works with computers that recognize Bluetooth devices.
Fortunately, most computers and laptops on the market come with Bluetooth compatibility out of the box. Pairing your Bluetooth mouse is typically no more difficult than plugging one in a USB port. The major advantage of Bluetooth mice is their lack of a USB receiver. The USB dongles used by RF mice are the size of a nickel – easy to lose in a computer bag or backpack. If you lose the USB dongle, your RF mouse is no more than a fancy hand rest. In addition, using a Bluetooth mouse opens up a USB port, which enhances the overall functionality of your computer.
Cursor Accuracy & Functionality A Bluetooth mouse is only as good as its cursor accuracy, which depends on how well the optical sensor reads the surface of whatever you're working on. Since Bluetooth mice are intrinsically portable, you should consider a mouse that is accurate on many types of surfaces. It should work as well on your marble kitchen counters as it does on the table of your favorite coffee shop.
Next, you should consider the functionality of the mouse. Is it portable enough for you, or is it so bulky that it can’t leave your desktop? A portable mouse should easily slip into your pocket. What type of functions do you care about? On the most basic level, a mouse features two buttons and a scroll. If you need more functionality, you can find models with additional buttons or motion sensors that allow you to go back or forward to previous pages while browsing the internet. Some even allow you to customize the functions to your specific needs – like one button for copying text and another for pasting.
Grip Style After surface accuracy and functionality, you should consider your grip comfort. A mouse can feel like it was molded to your hand, but you won't use it for long if it lacks cursor accuracy and functionality. Likewise, a mouse can be very accurate and have lots of functions and buttons, but if it doesn't feel comfortable in your hand, you're not going to use it for long. Comfort is subjective because your hand size is unique. It can be impossible to determine a mouse's comfort before you've put your hand on it. As such, we considered the grip styles that each mouse can comfortably accommodate.
The best way to ensure you find a comfortable Bluetooth mouse is to analyze your grip before you purchase one. There are three types of common grip types – palm, claw and fingertip. It's common for people to unconsciously transition between different grips, depending on the type of work performed. Most Bluetooth mice are best for one type of grip but can comfortably accommodate other grip styles. However, some ergonomic mice only allow one type of grip, which can be awkward and uncomfortable if the grip is not one you often use.
Palm Grip With a palm grip, your entire palm rests on the mouse with your thumb off to the side and your index and middle fingers over the front. Most of the movement comes from the elbow and shoulder. A mouse designed for this grip is going to provide support to your palm, which means that it has a deep, rounded arch. These mice often incorporate rests that look like fins on the side that allow you to keep your thumb, ring and pinky fingers from dragging on the desktop. The rests often have additional buttons.
Claw Grip When you use a claw grip, the heel of your palm rests on the back of the mouse while the rest of the hand arches over the mouse until only fingertips touch. This grip is most common with gamers because the arched fingers provide more agility. These mice are smaller with simple curves and no finger rests, and the bulk of the movement comes from the elbow and shoulder.