TECKNET Bluetooth Wireless Mouse, 3 Modes Bluetooth 5.0 & 3.0 Mouse 2.4G Wireless Portable Optical Mouse with USB Nano Receiver, 2400 DPI for…

(6 customer reviews)

Original price was: $20.99.Current price is: $15.99.

Last updated on 01:11 Details
  • Enable High-Efficiency Multiple Working Modes: 3 modes Mouse(BT5.0 & BT3.0 + 2.4GHz), this Bluetooth wireless mouse realizes free switches between 3 devices in a mouse only one Switch. Simple & convenient to work from the desktop to the tablet, or laptop to Macbook, ect.
  • True 3 in 1 Wireless Mouse : Bluetooth mode works with Windows/ Android/ MAC OS system. Easy to pair and connect. but for BT5.0 & BT3.0 System just according to the Bluetooth version of your device, Please check and connect the correct system when using the mouse; 2.4GHz mode works with laptop, desktop or any devices with USB port, simply plug in the USB receiver, plug and play.
  • 3 Adjustable DPI Levels: 1000/1600/2400 to meet different needs, comes with a Nano receiver (stored in the back of the mouse). No need any driver, and you can plug and play the wireless mouse directly, and advanced TeckNet Tru-Wave optical tracking technology ensures precise tracking on any surface.
  • Comfortable & Durable Design: Ergonomic design with elegant profile, this wireless bluetooth mouse is perfect to fit your hands, providing a comfortable using experience. Tested over 10 million times click lifespan ensure long-term stable use.
  • Hassle-free Design: Up to 18-months battery life with a battery level indicator. Smart auto-sleep mode saves power (battery life may vary based on user and computing conditions); Compatible with Windows XP/Vista/ 7/ 8/ 10 and Mac OS X / Linux / Android (batteries are NOT included)
Product Dimensions

4.21 x 2.48 x 1.54 inches

Item Weight

2.93 ounces

Item model number

TK309

Batteries

1 AA batteries required.

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer

No

Date First Available

December 17, 2019

Manufacturer

TECKNET

Country of Origin

China

6 reviews for TECKNET Bluetooth Wireless Mouse, 3 Modes Bluetooth 5.0 & 3.0 Mouse 2.4G Wireless Portable Optical Mouse with USB Nano Receiver, 2400 DPI for…

  1. Paul Mathews

    I recently purchased this Tecknet dual-mode mouse to replace an aging Logitech M510 that had been dropped on its head a number of times during its lifetime. Both the M510’s scroll wheel and tracking had become quite spotty and a replacement was necessary. I’ve always purchased Logi devices with the Unifying USB receiver which allows the easy addition of other Logi Unifying devices, however, since I really only use a mouse with my laptop, I thought I’d save a bit of money and try a non-Logi mouse with Bluetooth this time around (if I decide to get an external keyboard, I’ll just make that one Bluetooth as well which nullifies the benefits of Logi’s Unifying receivers). This Tecknet mouse additionally provides 2.4GHz connectivity via the USB receiver which is a nice bonus should you have issues with Bluetooth or can’t use Bluetooth (I found Bluetooth to be problematic when switching a Macbook Pro from macOS to Windows via Bootcamp – would work on one OS but not the other requiring constant re-pairing; 2.4GHz wireless, however, had no problem).

    First I was very pleased to see the small, cardboard, “frustration-free” box this mouse arrived in (I coincidentally also bought a new Logitech M650 for my wife and that mouse came in the usual, environmentally-unfriendly, large, plastic packaging).

    Of course, I didn’t fully read the instructions (I’m a software developer so I obviously think I know everything) but, notwithstanding that, this mouse was a breeze to set up on Bluetooth. My PC recognized it instantly (you’ll see two available BT devices: “BM20X-3.0” and “BM20X-5.0,” one for BT3 and the other for BT5; I chose BT5). There doesn’t appear to be any separate configuration software; instead, the mouse complies with the common settings for each of its buttons (left-click, right-click, center scroll, center press to allow gesture direction scroll, and back/forward on the two side-mounted buttons). Cursor speed, acceleration, and scrolling is pretty much perfect for me right out of the box with the default Windows OS settings for the mouse. The DPI setting button (right above the scroll wheel) is pretty interesting and a feature I haven’t seen before even on quite expensive mouses (mice?). There is no obvious indicator as to which DPI setting you’re on but, if you click the button and move the mouse then click the button again and move the mouse and then do it a third time, you should be able to see the difference in tracking. For me, what I’m guessing was the lowest setting (1,000 dpi) was a bit too slow while the highest setting (2,000 dpi) was a bit too fast. The middle setting (1,500 dpi) was Goldilocks – just right. This is very neat to see as a hardware setting (you’d normally be fiddling with the mouse configuration software to perfect the tracking and acceleration of your mouse).

    In terms of comfort, I have what I’d say are medium-sized men’s hands and this mouse is perfectly comfortable. Compared to my old M510, it’s about the same width but a bit shorter. The M510 is a big mouse at 4.5″ long by 2.5″ wide. The Tecknet mouse is about 4 1/8″ long by 2.5″ wide. I find both to be comfortable. The Tecknet mouse is not a compact mini-mouse as some reviewers have indicated (the Logi M325 is an example of a compact mouse that is 3.75″ x 2.25″); it’s a regular sized mouse that should be perfectly comfortable for most normal sized men and women (if you’ve got Sasquatch-sized hands, you might want to look at the 4.5″ Logi M550L or M650L where the “L” means “large”). The clicks are what you normally expect from a mouse (neither quiet nor overly loud) and the scroll has the usual clicky scroll sound. I prefer this standard behavior. (As a side note, the Logi M650 supposedly has a “smart scroll” that accelerates the scroll if you scroll faster like doing a fast swipe on a touchscreen; unfortunately, there’s an annoying, cartoonish boing-boing sound whenever you do this.)

    I just purchased this mouse so I can’t really comment on its longevity but so far, I have to say that I’m quite impressed. This mouse is easily as good as any of the many Logitech mice I’ve used in the past. If it lasts, I’ll certainly be back for more.

  2. William Remaley

    I don’t normally go out of my way to write reviews on Amazon, but after having a frustrating couple years’ experience with mice (mouses?), i felt compelled to get on here and express how happy i am with this one. I’ve owned many mice over the years, normally i buy Targus or Logitech if I can. Targus used to make a really nice one with an optical top-side scroll that allowed you to scroll not only up or down but left and right too, that may have been my all-time favorite up ’til now, but they no longer make it. It died several years ago, and since i’ve gone through many. They never seem to last more than a year or two; it seems sooner or later the main click button wears out or they just stop responding like a power issue, and they need to be replaced. Many times, especially if you use a Mac or use Linux, they just won’t work at all, compatibility issues. I’ve tried a couple Logitech mice the last few times, they seem to be the premier company in the mouse market, so you’d think they’d be good quality. Had a Logitech Pebble, stopped working literally a year and a day after I bought it (also happened to be right after the warranty expired…interesting.) Also disconnected frequently (several times a day), and took some hassle to re-connect. Bought a same model replacement at a Target where Logitech was the only brand they had and the Pebble was the best (and priciest, at $29.99) they had in stock. This time, it worked for about 30 seconds before it too “died”, leaving me mouseless again until i could go back to Target to return it. Major inconvenience to say the least, considering that buying a mouse was the 1 and only reason for the original Target visit in the first place. The girl who processed the return asked me no questions about the return, even though I’d already cut open the package, which suggested to me that was not the first time she’d seen people return a defective Logitech mouse. Needless to say, i’m done with Logitech. The other thing about the Logitech mouse, it never seemed to wake up one of my machines, even if the laptop had just fallen asleep. I was always having to re-connect it too. I had just started using Linux around the time i got that, and i always assumed it was a compatibility issue, and had shrugged it off as a pitfall of Linux. Same with another “off-brand” mouse I had used, though that one was the only one I ever had that seemed to connect seamlessly with Linux over Bluetooth (I’ve found that you usually have to use the USB piece to use a wireless mouse with Linux, Bluetooth seems to be a problem, at least with mice). Not to write a hate-spiel about Logitech here, but it aggravates me greatly that their mice don’t work well, especially with their reputation and the price of their stuff. It’s like, i live in the richest, most powerful nation in the world, in the most technologically advanced era in history, and i can’t get a decent ^#$%ing wireless mouse that will actually work longer than a year!? What does a guy have to do to get a freakin’ mouse that works these days?

    Anyway, I bought this one due to the high ratings, features, and most options for compatibility and connections. Had it maybe a month or two, so i can’t comment yet on it’s long-term durability. But, it has been life-changing so far. I was skeptical that it would even work, but it does, and it works far better than any other mouse i’ve had since that Targus of long ago. And it’s about half the price of Logitech mice. This mouse will wake up my Linux laptop from the other room, the next day after it’s been “asleep” overnight. It turns out Linux isn’t the problem; the problem was that the other mice i had and their wireless signal were too weak. This one is also nicely designed, with a more comfortable and ergonomic fit for my hand than a Pebble’s small, shallow shape, and i have relatively small hands. I can quickly and easily switch between control of two computers by switching the connectivity switch on the bottom from Bluetooth to USB adaptor or vice-versa. The Pebble could sort-of do that too, if both laptops were “awake”, but this one is far more reliable, and is powerful enough to wake up the asleep machine, which Logitech mice can’t. Mice are simple devices in principle, easy to take for granted. But in this age where apparently mouse companies apparently either can’t build one that that works very well for very long, or don’t feel it’s in their interests to do so, Tecknet is a godsend. It also comes in a simple, environmentally-considerate cardboard box, which happily proclaims “frustration-free packaging”. Well-done, Shenzhen! No scissor-destroying, aggravating, potentially dangerous cutting open of plastic blister-packaging of questionable recyclability. I wish more American companies would take this kind of approach.

    Room for improvement? Well, the mouse seems to occasionally disconnect randomly from my MacOS-running laptop (I use Bluetooth connection for that one), but it doesn’t happen that often, and usually self-corrects after a couple seconds and a bit of mouse-jiggling. There’s a thin toggle-button built onto the left side of the gripping area which function as back- and forward- buttons you can activate with a squeeze of your thumb for web browsers. Takes a little getting used to, and it’s easy to accidentally click those and switch pages when doing web-surfing, but can actually come in handy when you’re used to it and feeling extra-lazy, so I have mixed feelings about that. If you’re left-handed though, this is not an optimal placement, and I think lefties will either accidentally click more than righties, or will feel this isn’t really “available” to them, as it may take a rather awkward maneuvering of the ring-finger to use. Also, there are quite a few buttons and switches on this mouse, so you really do have to read the manual to get this thing going, and you’ll probably have to consult it again from time to time, as i have. All that said, it’s an incredible relief to finally have a well-functioning, reliable, high-performance multi-platform wireless mouse that plays well with Linux and MacOS, and that alone gives me reason to rate this at five stars.

  3. pazamboi

    È un mouse economico, leggero ma solido

  4. Santana61

    Mouse Dal Costo Contenuto, Fa il suo Dovere e Sopratutto il Venditore (TechTack(EU) Ottima Serietà e Sempre Disponibile.
    Consiglio Acquisto

  5. Pierre

    I intended to connect this 1600DPi mouse to my internal Bluetooth.
    The pairing was relatively easy and requested less than 3 seconds to be detected at the start.
    Windows automatically updated the driver, and the final set was quick.
    Even if it is not a problem for my left hand, I will not recommend it for left-handed people, as both lateral buttons can be inconvenient.

  6. Carlo Federici

    È il quarto che acquisto, funziona bene per circa un anno e poi lo sostituisci…ci stà!
    Questo modello è leggermente meno ergonomico e la rotella dello scrool è troppo è u po’ troppo rumorosa…ma visto il prezzo ci si adatta

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