Tt eSPORTS Saphira Gaming Mouse

Mice, Peripherals

Software

The software for this mouse is relatively full featured, allowing for the toggling of mouse wheel and dragon logo lighting, the recording of macros to be assigned to keys, and switching between the five available profiles. Here is the main screen.

Tt eSPORTS Saphira Gaming Mouse

Click to Enlarge

This is the screen that allows you to record macros – as you can see there are quite a few options available.

Tt eSPORTS Saphira Gaming Mouse

Click to Enlarge

Finally, the performance screen. This allows you to set the DPI and polling rate, as well as activating a scrolling mode for ‘one screen at a time’.

Tt eSPORTS Saphira Gaming Mouse

Click to Enlarge

With the software installed, you’ll find that changing settings or going back or forward adds a large red notification to the bottom middle of the screen. I intensely dislike this feature, but I’ve found no way to disable it.

Tt eSPORTS Saphira Gaming Mouse

Click to Enlarge

Previous Next

Last modified: May 11, 2014

Previous Story

Mice, Peripherals

Roccat Savu Gaming Mouse

This latest iteration of Roccat mousey hardware however focuses on something else, sweat reduction. Adding...

Next Story

Peripherals

Tt eSPORTS White-Ra Special Tactics Mousepad

Testing Testing Methodology As you might expect there aren’t any synthetic benchmarks for mousepads...

One Response to :
Tt eSPORTS Saphira Gaming Mouse

  1. Bruce Martin says:

    Dear Sirs:

    I am in the Greater Montreal QC, Canada area, and bought one of these today from a local Canada Computers store.

    My purpose, though was not that of a gamer. I am more an unusual retired techie of some 50 years standing.

    I was looking for a mouse that was capable of hardware travel speed control down to about 200 D.P.I.

    I have an incurable problem with small motor coordination (one of the many reasons why I use computers.

    Also I wanted a mouse that would run much slower when installing operating systems and in Linux (I use Fedora,, an RPM distribution).

    On my main machine I plugged it in through the KVM switch running XP, and It does just fine, and I like the large size as mu\y hands are large.

    However it’s not so easy in Linux. I had to replug my old mouse (a non-optical PS-2 for now, via an adapter, as the KVM is USB).

    So far I have not had the chance to research added software in Linux, which may well have been developped as a “mouse backend”.

    I hope I will not have to return it because what it does so well in WIN does not end up working in Linux.

    Can you offer any suggestions. If this works as I need it, I will be back to Canada Computers for another of your mice.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.