With more shortcut buttons than you'll know what to do with, the Logitech M510 is the best budget mouse for anyone tired of dragging their fingers around a trackpad.
The Logitech M705's adaptive laser sensor and sculpted body will make your wrist happy for less than the cost of a few lattes.
Microsoft's Sculpt Comfort is a dongle-free Windows wireless mouse that delivers superior ergonomics at a rock-bottom price.
If you have Tiger, Apple's Mighty Mouse is worth a look, but if you're a Windows user or have an older Mac operating system, better mousing options are available.
Logitech's laser mouse is accurate and cordless, with long battery life. What more could you want in a mouse?
The $99 mouse is designed with ergonomics in mind, but it's not a perfect solution for every desk.
Microsoft's Arc mouse is almost as functional as its form is pleasing. The travel-friendly features make perfect sense, and in general, it's a serviceable mouse for Macs and PCs. Only a few minor design issues hold it back.
The HP x4500 is a reliable and comfortable mouse, but it's just not quite as good as some rival models you can buy for less.
Usually we're fans of Logitech's gaming mice, but its highest-end G9 Laser Mouse is expensive, overly complex, and lacks the ergonomic thought we've come to expect. If you like to brag about dot-per-inch limits, perhaps the G9's 3,200dpi laser will be enough to sell you, but for the price, we expect the design to match.
HyperX is bringing its slick, minimalist design ethos to gaming mice.
Not everyone needs a living-room mouse, but for those who do, the Logitech Couch Mouse M515 provides a well-thought-out option, and for a reasonable price.
Macally's otherwise unremarkable Turtle laptop mouse at least has the good sense to keep its USB cable out of sight, thanks to a retractable cord.
The Orochi, Razer's first gaming mouse designed for notebooks, combines a small size and Bluetooth connectivity with a feature set normally seen only on larger gaming mice.
Every year we think Logitech has pushed the cordless laser mouse to the limit of functionality, and we're always proved wrong. The MX Revolution has a few minor issues, but for the most part, this high-end mouse continues Logitech's streak of market leadership and innovative design.
The Anywhere Mouse MX bears Logitech's multiconnective Unifying receiver and glass-tracking Darkfield laser, but $80 is too much for a portable mouse--especially when the Microsoft Wireless Mobile Mouse 4000 costs half the price for almost the same features.
We like the Microsoft Touch Mouse for its thoughtful, complementary gestures that simplify the experience of moving in and around Windows 7 applications.
The Zone Touch Mouse works as a traditional three-button mouse with the added benefit of the glass touch strip for select Windows 8 gestures. We just wish the touch features were a little more precise.
With five programmable buttons, a four-way scrollwheel, and a comfortable design, the Logitech V400 is a leader in the notebook-mouse category.