The trackball, a related pointing device [to the mouse], was invented by Tom Cranston, Fred Longstaff and Kenyon Taylor working on the Royal Canadian Navy's DATAR project in 1952. It used a standard Canadian five-pin bowling ball. It was not patented, as it was a secret military project." (Source: Wikipedia). Is it scary to think that the concept of a computer mouse is almost 50 years old? Back then, it was a very primitive and bulky device; nowadays, it even comes with its own processor. Well, at least the SteelSeries Sensei comes with its own built-in processor, and many other features which I will get into later. As a gamer, the mouse is an absolute critical part of when playing almost any game. In fact, only a select few games can be played without a mouse, and even fewer of them are played competitively. In the click-centric world of PC games, it is obvious that if you want to dominate in games, you will need to have a good mouse, and certainly a good keyboard wouldn't hurt either. The Sensei offers seven mouse buttons, which for many non-gamers might sound absurd, but any serious gamer understands the power of having extra buttons. Looking back, I almost find it funny how I used to think two buttons on a mouse was plenty for my Pentium computer, or even further back, the one button mouse on the Apple II. While the horror of using a one button mouse without a scroll wheel sinks in, let's take a look at the SteelSeries Sensei and its seven buttons.
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