The internal processor and memory that we are now used to seeing on almost every modern peripheral are also out of this world. The mouse, which has a 32bit Arm processor and 512kb internal memory, keeps the settings on its own. The mouse is relatively small in size and is designed for both palm and claw-type grips, which is more favorable for this mouse as we have claw-type grip. There is no uniform texture in the spot where the plastic is used and the head of your thumb is sitting. Fearless soft wheel lovers will be disappointed at the same time. When we look under the pharynx, we see good legs divided into two small pieces at the front, one wide at the front. We must say that they are quite successful in moving the free and fast.
If you have the right side buttons you can easily reach with your thumb. However, when the mouse is marketed as a right-handed and left-handed handset, the keys on the side remain opposite for the left-handers. The front left and right click button uses Omron switch technology with lifetime of 20 million clicks. In total, there are 6 buttons on the wheel and behind the RGB illumination of the phare. It might be nice for us to include the Cooler Master logos in the illumination. The button on the back of the wheel recognizes the sensitivity of the phalanges as a non-adjustable by changing the DPI values. With this button you can switch between the 4 predefined DPI profiles. To customize the mouse and program the keys, you need to download Cooler Master’s Portal software from the site. Portal is an application where CoolerMaster can download software that allows you to view and control the hardware such as keyboard and mouse from a single center. In the first setup, the program checks whether the firmware version of the firmware is up to date and asks you for permission to update it if necessary.
When we look closely at the MasterMouse S program, we see that it is divided into 3 main tabs: main control, macro, and library. The tab we use for daily adjustments is tabbed under main control. The main control also has 5 tabs underneath it. These are Key Assignment, which means the assignment of buttons. Here we can reprogram 6 buttons on the button. He even developed Cooler Master Storm Tactics, or short Storm TX buttons, in case they are not enough. You can increase the number of programmable buttons on the mouse from 6 to 10. To do this you need to assign a button as StormTactix button. You’ll see that the button turns pink. Then we go to the Storm TX tab and we determine what other buttons on the mouse will have the function while that button is pressed. On the ledge, we can adjust the 2 RGB LEDs on the face to show 16.7 million colors. In addition to this, different effects such as breathing and color change are among the options. The place where we can make DPI profiles, polling rate and other advanced settings of the sensor tab. Using the PixArt’s PMW3300 sensor, the Mastermouse S allows you to change the DPI value to a minimum of 400, a maximum of 7200, with a range of 100 ‘DPI.
The USB Polling Rate setting you see here determines how often your computer’s information will be reported. In general, we can change these values by 125,250,500 and 1000Hz steps. 125Hz is 8ms, and 1000Hz is 1ms delay time. However, if you can not figure out what the Mz abbreviation in Cooler Master’s interface corresponds to, it could be a typing error. Angle Snapping just below is a feature that helps you move the pharynx at a level angle. As the name implies, the macro tab is a function that allows you to assign advanced shortcuts to do more than one job at the same time. We give it a name to use and click on the new button. Then we start recording by pressing START button below. During this time, all inputs we made with the mouse and keyboard until STOP will be recorded.