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Mouse

— Computers Review

Review: Evoluent VerticalMouse 4

By - August 16, 2013 1 Picture
While the future of the human–computer interaction is looking more promising by the day, for every Leap Motion or Oculus Rift in the wild, there's still millions of people who rely on a mouse to do their job – a device that by its very nature forces their forearm and wrist into a variety of unnatural positions, inevitably causing varying levels of discomfort and/or pain. Gizmag's Tim Hanlon has been testing the VerticalMouse for over a month, and is shocked at the difference it made to his life. Read More
— Computers

Pen-shaped gStick mouse promises extra precision

By - August 15, 2013 5 Pictures
A normal computer mouse is an innovation many of us take for granted, especially those of us who use one all day, every day. This also means we may ignore the limitations of this device which has been with us for more than 40 years. That is until the dreaded carpal tunnel strikes or we come up against a task that requires an extra degree of precision difficult to attain using a conventional mouse. Mimicking a pen in shape and size, gStick is looking to join the ranks of alternative mouse designs that aim to address these problems. Read More
— Computers

Skymouse puts mouse control on your fingertips

By - July 11, 2013 6 Pictures
Los Angeles-based Eliott Ephrati is bringing a new product to the masses through Kickstarter called Skymouse, which is designed to let users control their computers using only their fingers. Mice of this sort are starting to gain more traction, with products like The Mycestro 3D wearable mouse and the Genius wireless Ring Mouse coming before this one. While those have you wearing the mouse, the pitch for Skymouse is that your finger actually is the mouse. Read More
— Inventors and Remarkable People

Douglas Engelbart, inventor of the mouse, dies aged 88

By - July 4, 2013 2 Pictures
Douglas Engelbart, the man who made point and click possible with his invention of the mouse, has died aged 88. When he first demonstrated his invention to a computer conference in San Francisco, California in 1968, it was basically a wooden shell with two metal wheels for registering movement along the X- and Y-axes. Ahead of its time, the mouse wasn’t popularized until the release of the Apple Macintosh in 1984. Read More
— Mobile Technology

Transformer Book Trio leads Asus Computex assault

By - June 5, 2013 20 Pictures
Asus has unveiled the next step in the evolution of the hybrid note/tablet at the company's "We Transform" press event at Computex 2013 in Taipei, Taiwan. In addition to two CPUs and dual operating systems, the Transformer Book Trio adds a powerful desktop element to the mix. Other devices introduced by chairman Jonney Shih include 6- and 7-inch Pads, a wireless media center and a touchpad mouse. Read More
— Computers

Combimouse is both keyboard and mouse

By - April 30, 2013 9 Pictures
While splitting a keyboard into two distinct zones may well make for more comfortable typing, especially for touch typists like myself, you still need to reach out to the side to grab your mouse and confirm onscreen actions. The Combimouse addresses this by having the right arm of the divided keyboard also serve as an optical mouse. Read More

I.R.I.S. ships combined mouse/scanner

OCR software developer I.R.I.S. has released its IRIScan wired ergonomic mouse scanner for Windows computer systems. In addition to the left/right button and click scroll wheel, the USB 2.0 IRIScan mouse sports a 300 dpi resolution scanner on its underside. Read More
— Computers

The Mycestro 3D wearable mouse

By - February 24, 2013 8 Pictures
While we now have scroll-wheels, wireless connections and touch-surfaces, the basic form factor of the computer mouse remains remarkably similar to the box-with-a-button first demonstrated by Douglas C. Engelbart back in 1968. This doesn't mean there haven't been attempts to shake-up mouse design though, and the latest to cross our desk is the Mycestro 3D mouse – a thumb-activated, wireless mouse that attaches to your index finger. Read More
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