Corsair Catar Pro Xt Test

Two mouse buttons Two thumb buttons, a DPI switch, and a clickable mouse wheel are all that the Katar Pro XT requires to function. This is exactly what gamers need. The sides aren’t coated with rubber, but they are; at a minimum, they are textured so that you can be sure of a good grip. The cable is quite flexible due to the not too stiff textile casing. The ergonomics are well-fitting the keys and are easy to access, even when using different grip methods. Large PTFE glide surfaces allow an ideal surface for slipping and sliding across mice pads.

Despite the reasonable cost, no savings were achieved in the inner workings. A laser PMW3391 of Pixart is the sensor. It allows the user to have a staggering 18,000 DPI, which is adjustable through the iCUE program or DPI switch. The scanning speed is the mandatory 1,000 milliseconds. If there’s anything that’s cost-effective, only one option has RGB settings (illuminated logo), and DPI settings can be incorporated into the mouse. The rest, including macros, or buttons, are left to the software that runs on your system.

While gaming, the agile mouse makes an excellent impression, mainly thanks to its nifty click behavior. Corsair uses so-called Quickstrike buttons. This means there isn’t a “gap” between the button on your mouse and Omron switches. This means that your stroke with the mouse buttons is extremely short, and clicks are rapid, precise, and flawless. Thumb buttons are simple to reach and can easily hit the sweet spot when pressed. The mouse wheel made of rubber is very well-groomed, and the click isn’t overly sensitive. Overall it’s a great mouse that isn’t a problem.

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