Razer Naga Trinity Gaming Mouse: 16,000 DPI Optical Sensor – Chroma RGB Lighting – Interchangeable Side Plate w/ 2, 7, 12 Button Configurations -…

(7 customer reviews)

Original price was: $69.99.Current price is: $49.99.

Last updated on 03:01 Details
  • High-Precision 16,000 DPI Optical Sensor: Offers on-the-fly sensitivity adjustment through dedicated DPI buttons (reprogrammable) for gaming
  • Full Modular Customizability: 3 interchangeable side plates with 2, 7 and 12-button configurations
  • Up to 19 Programmable Buttons: Allows for button remapping and assignment of complex macro functions through Razer Synapse
  • Customizable Chroma RGB Color Profiles: Supports 16.8 million color combinations w/ included preset profiles
  • Ridged, Rubberized Scroll Wheel for Maximum Accuracy: Small, tactile bumps increases grip and allows for more controlled scrolling in high-stakes gaming situations
  • Durable Mechanical Switches: Supports up to 50 million clicks, backed by a 2 year warranty
Product Dimensions

2.76 x 2.91 x 1.69 inches

Item Weight

10.6 ounces

Manufacturer

Razer Inc.

Country of Origin

China

Item model number

RZ01-02410100-R3U1

Batteries

2 AA batteries required.

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer

No

Date First Available

January 1, 2018

7 reviews for Razer Naga Trinity Gaming Mouse: 16,000 DPI Optical Sensor – Chroma RGB Lighting – Interchangeable Side Plate w/ 2, 7, 12 Button Configurations -…

  1. Marble

    Issues started on day one, the swappable plates need to be reconnected multiple times for all buttons to register. The software is bloated and cumbersome. Not only does it require you to create a Razer account just to use, it randomly decides to reset your DPI settings every so often right in the middle of working. For such a premium mouse, the plastic feels astoundingly cheap and creaky. About a year after purchase, it started developing an issue where it would register single clicks as two clicks, as well as releasing a held click when you have kept it held, and it has just gotten steadily worse since to the point where I am now replacing this (at the time £100) “premium” mouse after relatively little use. I have concluded that Razer is a trash brand and I’ll be going back to Logitech.

  2. Philippe

    This mouse is terrible. Its my second naga. Forst one was one of the old models, lasted a good 3 years of intense wow gaming hours. I absolutely loved it and can’t play wow without it. But, with normal wear and tear, after 3 years it started to be buggy and I had to replace it. Bought the trinity on jan 23rd, it is now broken as of april 22nd. This is unacceptable, Razer products have had a significant drop in quality since they became mainstream manufactured crap like it is now. My friend has the same problem (very inconsistent and broken left click) after 4 months of use. Do not buy, terrible, cheao, overpriced crap. Get the logitech g600 for better comfort and quality for 1/3 of the price. Also, I have contacted razer support and after 5 days, still no answer. Do not buy, I repeat , DO NOT BUY

  3. Mike

    The Naga X is it! As a long time WoW player since original TBC, I have used every mouse you can think of. When MMO mouses came out and I made the switch to using them, I have tried them all. I settled on the Naga Trinity which I have been using now for the last few years. Do they last long? Not really. I think I have been through around 4 or 5 Trinitys since I have used them. Either a side button stops working when pressed and doesn’t register everytime or the scroll wheel gets really notchy and hard to use which I use alot. My last 2 Trinitys were bad scroll wheels. When playing I use scroll wheel up/down/click with shift modifiers whether it’s arena targeting or other class abilities. Also the 2 buttons behind the scroll wheel I remap to ALT and Shift so I can hold that button down and use a key on my keyboard for a bind.

    I decided to try the Naga X this time recommend by a rank 1 glad player and it’s nothing but amazing and an improvement over the Trinity IMO. It’s noticeably lighter by a lot. Doesn’t it feel sort of like cheap plastic? Yes, but I could care less. That’s why it is light. I noticed the razer symbol on the back of the mouse doesn’t light up like it does on the Trinity. I could care less, hand is covering that part of the mouse anyways. That’s probably also why it lighter. Does the X have interchangeable side panels for the amount of buttons you want on the side? No, that’s why I’m buying an MMO mouse so that’s not important to me. If I wanted a mouse with 2 or 6 buttons than I’d be buying something else. Just a marketing thing in my eyes for the Trinity to give people more options. The PTFE feet seem to glide better and feel smoother. The speed flex cable on the X is amazing compared to the stiff Trinity cable, another plus. I’ve never been a fan of wireless mice like the Naga Pro for example. I don’t ever want to worry about battery life or my mouse to stop working. It’s like wireless internet compared to wired. An ethernet connection is much more secure and something less to worry about as with anything wired. A mouse is no different. The side buttons feel the same between the two, nice light click and responsive. The scroll wheel on the X beats the Trinity hands down. The reason is because the Trinity has tilt left/right and the X does not. That tilt left/right causes the scroll wheel to feel loose overtime and with my experience causes the gear in the scroll wheel to get notchy and cause scrolling problems. I never used tilt scroll wheel so it’s not important to me. The scroll wheel on the X is solid and smooth as butter. No tilt left/right but nice solid smooth scroll up/down/click. The X only has one big button behind the scroll wheel which I remaped to ALT. For some reason I find hitting that 1 big button easier than the 2 buttons on the Trinity. I can live without a 2nd button, didn’t really use it tbh. Can’t miss it or fat finger a second button. Not really sure what else to say other than I’d highly recommend giving the X a shot if what I’ve listed is important to you. Time will tell now how the X holds up compared to the Trinity overtime but the Naga X is my new go to mouse. Going to buy another as a backup because they are on sale and I can buy 2 for the price of 1 Trinity.

  4. Luke

    I purchased this mouse in Jan of 2020. I have previously purchased other Razer products, so I trusted the brand. Big mistake.

    About a month in I noticed some weird behaviour from the mouse. Thinking it was user error and me needing to adjust to the new mouse.

    The mouse would randomly double click or let go of the click without me actually letting go of the left click button. This would happen off and on for about another month.

    After 3 months, the problem got worse and worse to the point that I could not play any games with this mouse. It was simply to unreliable and unplayable.

    I contacted Razer support. First, they tell me my warranty expired in December of 2019. I have proof of purchase and registered my product in 2020… First sign something was wrong.

    I sent them my invoice as proof of purchase. This time they try and wiggle out by saying that even though I purchased my Razer Naga on Amazon. I apparently used a 3rd party supplier? That is not an authorized reseller?

    Why is this product on amazon? why is available for sale if it does not come with warranty and the MANUFACTURER of the product does not authorize or recognize its sale?

    I the customer am penalized for amazon market place rules and restrictions? This is the most near sighted approach to customer retention.

    Buyer beware, read the FAQ’s and sort reviews by negative first. That is the lesson learned. This mouse uses mechanical switches that appear to be failing at remarkable rates. Simply scroll through all the negative reviews for the corroboration you need to avoid this product

  5. Lee

    I have the Razer Naga which looks identical to this mouse other than it’s wired or wireless, and can’t change from the 12 buttons on the left. The scroll wheel is super smooth as is the mouse. This one is not the same at all. The scroll wheel clicks basically, so not a smooth scroll but one where it feels like gears where as you rotate it it goes click click click like notches, vs being smooth. It also uses a different version of Synapse than the one I have, which constantly logs out or loses the configuration of the device. It’s an okay mouse but if you already have the Razer Naga and are getting a 2nd or replacing it just be aware that the quality has gone down big time.

    Edit: I’m changing my review to 1 star as this mouse has gotten worse. First, it only works if you have an internet connection. Yes, you read that correctly. The mouse “works” without one, but it goes SO fast you can’t even use it. So you need Razer Synapse software running, but if you don’t have an internet connection, Synapse logs you out and can’t manage the mouse. Synapse is what takes over the system preferences to control the mouse speed and settings, so it’s stupid it needs internet to work! Also, every so often especially after your computer has been sleeping, the mouse will revert to being so fast you can’t use it. So you either have to restart Synapse, or reboot your computer.

    Edit 2: 6 months in, just gets worse and worse. Synapse logs you out every single time your Mac goes to sleep. You log in, and it says you have no profiles. I’m literally rebooting 5 times a day just to use this stupid thing.

  6. M. Stanbrook

    The Naga Pro remains one of the few mice on the market that has a ridge down the right hand side (for a right handed version) where you can place your ring finger or pinkie depending on your grip. For me this is essential. Can’t use a mouse that doesn’t have it.

    However this new version of the Naga is made of a much cheaper plastic than the old version (which still sells 2nd hand on Ebay for >£100 because it’s so good) and is significantly wider and less comfortable. It’s also lighter and thereby less smooth on any surface imperfection.

    As with all Razer gear it’s far too expensive of course. It’s not worth half this price. There are Chinese brands with this design that improve with every passing week.

    It’s still the best mouse around for my needs but a step down from what it used to be.

  7. Eric Peterson

    TL;DR – I’ve been waiting for a new wireless version of the Naga for some time now. As a multi-genre gamer that mainly plays MMOs but occasionally dabbles in other genres like shooters, the Trinity concept is perfect. The Naga Pro feels like slightly upgraded and wireless available version of an already great mouse. If you’re a fan of the original Naga Trinity or looking for a great all-around wireless gaming mouse with a large number of buttons, the Naga Pro comes as a strong recommendation.

    Longer version: I’ve always liked the general feel of the Naga mouse – not too big, not too small, relatively ergonomic to my average if not slightly smaller hand size for a guy. I’ve been using the mouse and its different versions since the OG back in 2009, and my favorite version was the 2014 Epic Chroma that also had a wireless option. Since then, Naga mice haven’t supported wireless. That’s unfortunate as I like the clean desk look of a wireless mouse, and get annoyed by the “tug” of the cable despite trying some gadgets that try to wrangle cables in the ideal positions. The downside for wireless, purportedly, is the delay versus wired mouse. Honestly, I cannot tell the difference. It feels instantaneous to me. Wired vs Wireless is only something that matters to professional gamers, when every tiny detail gives an edge over the competition. But for 99% of gamers out there, your skill is going to define your performance/ranking far more than something like a minuscule amount of delay on your mouse. Suffice to say, it’s not going to turn your game around enough to choose wired over wireless if you generally prefer wireless. Razer touts its “Hyperspeed” wireless – I don’t know how much of that is just marketing nonsense. To my feeling, the responsiveness at least compares to my Logitech G305, which I use for my setup in my living room with my nVIDIA Shield.

    Now I’ll ramble a bit about Naga as a product line. I’ve gone through like 6 different Naga mouse over the years – none of them broke; they’ve all performed great. I only upgraded them because of wanting features, or because they were getting too grimy after many hours of use (which as an MMO gamer, they have gotten many hundreds of hours of mileage). Firstly, if you’re generally in the market for a MMO mouse and looking at the different options out there, I think the Naga has always been the best. I’ve tried some of the others out there from Corsair and Logitech. They’re decent products, but ultimately the thing that has me coming back is the physical ergonomics of the Naga. I love the shape of the mouse, and the 12 buttons are easy to differentiate from each other by the individual button contours. It doesn’t even need “bumps” to help you train your muscle memory (which would eventually erode over time, trust me). The only downside is that I feel like the last three buttons (10, 11, and 12) are difficult to hit without hand strain, but this may be because of my smaller sized hand and getting older.

    That being said, 1 through 9 is still some great button real estate. As far as playing MMOs, I consider the Naga (or a similar mouse) essential. I honestly don’t know how I used to play without them. You can use them as additional button binds, or you can replicate your number keys to give your hands some different options to hit the same keys (which I do to overcome hand strain from long hours of play). If you’ve never tried a mouse like this and aren’t sure if it’s worth it – it is. The only challenge is the initial learning curve. It took me several weeks to really get used to using the mouse, but once I did, there was no going back. It helps so much in raiding, for example, when you might need to be running around with WASD while also hitting a complex button rotation. Doing this is night and day between having a Naga and not having a Naga.

    Now, I’ll zero in on the Naga Pro. This only just came out, so I can’t review it for things like battery longevity. That being said, Razer’s not new to the PC product game, so I have nor reason to doubt in its technical specifications for the charge time. Out of the box, the mouse does feel very similar to the Trinity, if not exactly the same. The shape is the same, the side button contours are the same, and the materials seem the same. The materials I think are perhaps the only slight downfall of the product – it has a bit of a plasticy feel to it; I wish the product felt more solid. That being said, the light weight does help in situations like FPS gaming, when you need to move the mouse quickly. For a chunkier sized mouse, it’s not a bad weight. But if you solely game FPS, the Naga would be hard to recommend. There are lighter mice out there, and you might want to consider something wired. That being said, if you are just a casual FPS gamer, or playing something like Borderlands, the Naga works just fine, if not outstanding with the additional button potential. The hot-swappable left panel is one of the coolest innovations in gaming mice tech I’ve seen in years. It works instantly and without a hitch. It snaps in place magnetically – it feels solid and never like it’s a weird attachment.

    Speaking about the additional buttons, that’s another thing that’s changed over the Trinity. The hot-swappable left panel has gotten rid of one panel in exchange for another. Instead of the “circular” button layout designed for MOBAs (which tbh I never used, even as someone who occasionally plays MOBAs), there is a more condensed 1-6 button layout. It’s kind of a nice option for people who play MMOs with fewer keybinds like Guild Wars 2, or someone who can’t reach all 12 buttons. I see this as an improvement over the Trinity, as I never used the circular button layout and could potentially use the 1-6 grid layout.

    Long story short (too late), so far, I think the Naga Pro is great. It maintains the greatness of the Trinity product and brings in to a wireless version. If you liked the Trinity, you will like the Naga Pro. If you did not like the Trinity, you will not like the Naga Pro. If you’re new in the market for a MMO mouse, I recommend trying it out. Be gentle with it though and leave yourself the option to return if you don’t like it. Some people complain about the scroll wheel, but I’ve never had an issue there. Suffice to say, mice are personal and subjective peripherals, and things like shape and ergonomics differ in preference from person to person. This might not be the mouse for you. But as a concept, it’s executed well and one of the best on market. The final downside is the price – it’s on the expensive side. But for me, input is how you interact with your game – it’s the connection between you and what’s happening in-game. It’s worth investing in as a core part of your setup.

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