Thermaltake Level 10 Mouse Drivers Download Install Update
Bundled software is used to configure as many as five profiles for the Level 10 M. It looks a little cluttered, but it's easy enough to navigate.
Thermaltake's utility employs bitmap graphics for most of its text, which means that choosing a different language only changes the tool tips, not the titles of the buttons or other text elements. This probably won't be a problem for our U. An on-screen display OSD can be activated to show options visually, but we ended up turning it off.
The large display took up too much space, which only served to annoy us. The software includes something called battle mode, which ties LED lighting to your clicking activity. The faster you click presumably during the heat of a firefight , the more active the lights become. We decided to be adventurous and activate it.
Lighting under the left mouse button, the mouse wheel, and the Thermaltake logo can be configured individually by choosing from several pre-set color options. There are two advertising videos that launch when you click on these two buttons.
We're not sure of their point; if you installed the software, there's a good chance you already bought the mouse. We now know why the mouse software takes 45 MB of drive space. The two ad videos account for 38 MB. Leaving them out could have made the software package a much more streamlined 7 MB. Even still, we recommend downloading the latest version because some functions can't be used without it. The macro recorder works without a hitch, and being able to edit delays comes in particularly handy.
Configuring the sensor's resolution is easy, and all of the features we'd expect to see from an enthusiast-class mouse are available. The X- and Y-axis sensitivity can even be configured independently.
If you'd like to change the default DPI settings, Thermaltake makes that possible as well. Folks who prefer lower sensitivity than the stock minimum of DPI will find this particularly useful. All profiles can be saved and loaded. Tt eSports' Level 10 M Mouse. Technical Specifications, Materials, And Ergonomics. Useful Or A Gimmick?
Installation, Driver, And Software. Mechanical Adjustments Page 5: Installation, Driver, And Software Page 7: Dangit, which mouse is this? The picture shows too little of it for me to tell! Wrong, I'm an Audi-Driver. I had 2 BMWs, never again.
I ask because I use fingertip grip myself, and I am inclined to think that simply keeping the bulk of your hand off the mouse does a lot to reduce sweating. In fact, the only places that get sweaty are where the fingertips go, just like in the picture of the Level 10 M! Way too many gizmos for me; how do you hold onto it without pressing a button? Does anyone make an ergonomic, durable mouse with adjustable DPI and less than 6 buttons?
I have a Logitech G with a primary button that wore out after one year, and I had to disable the thumb buttons because they just get in the way. But I need high DPI for my wrist. So, now we need to worry about our mice overheating?
One of them use passive thermal solution in form of holes while the other use active spinning fan. Also, operating noise benchmark would be nice. You can disable every button separately if you dislike the switch. You could have called a 6 pointed screwdriver what it is Intel's New Wireless Display 3. The Latest On Tom's Hardware. Subscribe to our newsletter.
Bundled software is used to configure as many as five profiles for the Level 10 M. It looks a little cluttered, but it's easy enough to navigate. Thermaltake's utility employs bitmap graphics for most of its text, which means that choosing a different language only changes the tool tips, not the titles of the buttons or other text elements. This probably won't be a problem for our U. An on-screen display OSD can be activated to show options visually, but we ended up turning it off.
THERON Plus Smart Mouse
Honestly, the software developed by peripheral vendors to support their hardware is generally a horror show. I very seldom use it although my MechWarrior Online habit has forced my hand with my own Logitech G , and the software has become even less relevant as more and more mice simply store their configurations in onboard memory. You can install the software once, configure the hardware, then uninstall the software and go about your life. It pains me to say it because I do like Thermaltake, but this software is really unpleasant to use. It works fine, but you can tell from the screen cap above that Thermaltake's engineers went for style first and usability a very distant second. Clicking "Air Through" or "3D Axis Movement" just opens video files with generic electric guitar music that describe the mouse itself. Yet the other "Key Assignment" buttons are blanked out until you click on the button you want to program on the mouse images. If you mess around with the software long enough, you can begin to figure out how to use it, but the learning curve need not be so steep. The "Normal" and "Battle" LED mode toggles are just silly and needlessly clutter both the mouse's functionality and the software's interface.