In what is arguably the natural technological step for those empty mice that we’ve seen people like Ninja win over the past few years, someone has gone and put a small fan inside a gaming mouse.
He Zephyr Pro promises a "more powerful gaming mouse with higher sweat performance," in case you weren't impressed with the performance of your other sweat-proof gaming mice.
The RGB illuminated fan offers a "stronger cooling blast directly on the palm" and I'll be honest: I question the effectiveness of adding lights to a fan in a mouse, but aesthetically it looks really cool. I don’t normally wear chromatic play equipment, but it actually seems pretty tidy between respirators. At the very least, the power should be negligible: a normal-sized box fan running at 3000 rpm can only consume 3W of system power.
Products for sweaty gaming hands are not new to the market. Andy previously wrote about his experience with & # 39; Gamer Goo & # 39; and found it to be surprisingly effective in improving his grip, although he noted that it was more relevant to him for the use of the controller than for the mouse.
In cases like this, it's important to remember that our own physical experience playing games may differ from someone else's. For players with palmar hyperhidrosis or those with temperature regulation problems, a mouse with a built-in fan can make using the computer more comfortable. Personally, as a person with painfully cold hands, I’m more of a candidate for a gaming space heater that sits on the keyboard, which was a real Kickstarter project a few years ago.
If you are interested in a fresh and refreshing mouse, you can book in advance Zephyr Pro to Marsback for $ 69.