Don't-Miss Input device Stories
The Bluetooth Mobile Keyboard 6000’s thinness and light weight make it ideal for travel, but it’s a basic keyboard that will require you adjust to its design and layout.
In this slideshow, we present to you several input devices that are a lot different from the mouse (or laptop trackpad) and keyboard used on a daily basis.
We review and compare two new Wacom consumer pen tablets.
The Wireless Mobile Mouse 6000 is a nice mouse, nice enough to be used on a regular basis, not just when you’re traveling with your laptop.
In this video, Roman Loyola takes a close look at Apple new Magic Mouse and its Multi-Touch gestures.
Though it’s not perfect, the Magic Mouse successfully combines design and usability.
Longtime users of Apple products won’t mistake the Targus Wireless Mouse for Mac as an Apple product, but it is certainly designed in the spirit of Apple.
USB Overdrive 3 provides Snow Leopard (as well as Tiger and Leopard) users with customizable, system-level mouse and keyboard control without slowing down your system.
If you've never used a tablet before and want to see what they're like, or you're looking for a tablet for light-duty photo retouching and illustration, the Adesso CyberTablet 6400 is a pretty good deal.
Although it’s cramped for on-table use, Gyration's Air Mouse is surprisingly comfortable when used in mid-air.
The Explorer Mouse is a solid mouse. If you’re constantly working on non-standard surfaces, then the Explorer Mouse is probably right for you.
The idea behind the TuneBoard is a clever one, and the TuneBoard's keyboard section is solid. However, given that most Macs these days include speakers that compete with, or easily best, the TuneBoard's speakers, the TuneBoard is a better fit for the Mac mini and Mac Pro--computers with only a tiny, monaural internal speaker.
Verbatim’s Wireless Desktop Laser Mouse is a solid, serviceable mouse. Its buttons are easily programmable and you can switch tracking speeds on-the-fly.