Apple Wireless Keyboard Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser For Mac

Apple Wireless Keyboard Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser For Mac Rating: 3,9/5 4664 votes

I went ahead an ordered it on I assume that it was just recently released with them as they say I should be recieving it tomorrow (with Overnight shipping). Only reason I considered this was because I'm a huge fan on Logitech and I've never had a problem with any of their mice (performance esp). I wasn't too fond of the Mighty Mouse which was key in deciding to get the new set. I didnt like the sensitivity and response I was getting (especially when I set the mouse speed to Max, and it still wasn't enough for me).

Apple Wireless Keyboard Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser For Macbook

Apple Wireless Keyboard Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser For Mac

Sep 18, 2007 - The Logitech Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser for Mac uses a flat. Wireless range is good enough for use across the room without issue. All the Mac specific keys you expect to find on an Apple computer are on the keyboard. May 31, 2006 - It has even put an Apple logo on the C key. Logitech's 'made for Mac' wireless mouse and keyboard kit. In the box of the Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser for Mac, you'll find a keyboard, a righthanded laser mouse, USB.

Since the mouse that comes with this Logitech set is a Laser one, I expect the response to be way better. Since I dont have a wireless keyboard.

I figured the inclused wireless keyboard was nice also. Anyways, I'll go ahead and post my personal review on this new combo from Logitech as soon as I get it, in case people were interested. Apple Footer. This site contains user submitted content, comments and opinions and is for informational purposes only. Apple may provide or recommend responses as a possible solution based on the information provided; every potential issue may involve several factors not detailed in the conversations captured in an electronic forum and Apple can therefore provide no guarantee as to the efficacy of any proposed solutions on the community forums. Apple disclaims any and all liability for the acts, omissions and conduct of any third parties in connection with or related to your use of the site. All postings and use of the content on this site are subject to the.

You may have noticed the recent glut of reviews of, and articles about, at Macworld; we’ve reviewed nearly 20 new keyboards and mice and even ran a. However, one thing that stands out—at least to a particular segment of our readers—is that many of the mice we’ve reviewed don’t come in left-hand versions. This isn’t a new phenomenon. Southpaws have long bemoaned the fact that as mouse manufacturers have concentrated more and more on comfort and ergonomics, fewer and fewer of these “new and improved” mice have been usable with the left hand. A big reason for this is simple economics. I spoke with a representative for Logitech, the US’s top mouse vendor—and a company with a left-handed CEO.

The representative explained that the costs of manufacturing left-handed versions of ergonomic mice are quite substantial. Although you might think that you could just slap the parts into a differently-shaped shell, it’s actually a much more complex process than that. In order to fit in a left-handed design, many of the mouse’s internal components need to be completely redesigned as mirror images of the right-handed versions and then manufactured separately—an expensive procedure. Still, companies do expensive things all the time—have you seen the $300 iPod cases out there? As long as a product sells well enough to be viable, some company will be happy to make it. But there’s the rub: only 9 to 11 percent of people in the U.S.

Apple Wireless Keyboard Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser For Macbook Pro

Are left-handed, making the left-hand mouse market just over one-tenth the size of that for righties. And on top of that, Logitech’s research indicates that a good number of left-handers actually choose to use a right-handed mouse. In other words, the actual market for left-handed mice is quite small. (As a side note, I was curious why a left-hander would choose to use a right-hand mouse. In talking to both Logitech and a number of left-handed individuals, I got a range of reasons. Some people do so because the selection of left-handed mice is so poor. Some do so because of their work environment: right-hand-focused work areas make left-hand mousing uncomfortable.

On the other hand no pun intended, some lefties prefer to mouse with their right hand for productivity reasons—so they can, for example, keep their left hand, and their left-hand work area, free for writing.) Some users have also been disappointed to find that the mice that do get retooled for lefties are generally in the middle or upper-middle of a company’s product line, rather than the really nice models at the top. From talking with various vendors, this is also an economic decision, as they’re restricted to “converting” the models that are likely to be the biggest sellers in order to recoup the costs of production.

Unfortunately, the top-selling mice are rarely the top-of-the-line products; rather, they’re the reasonably-priced models that are still nice enough and offer enough features that they’re worth upgrading to. That said, there are a few good mice out there for left-handers. Logitech’s $60 is nearly identical to the excellent MX 600 included in the Cordless Desktop S 530 Laser I reviewed in the January 2007 issue of Macworld. Contour Design’s $110 is an ergonomic mouse available not only for lefties, but also in sizes for small, medium, large, and extra-large hands. And my personal favorite pointing device, Kensington’s $100 trackball, is handedness-independent. Finally, many tablets—which I’ll talk about in an upcoming Editors’ Notes entry—can be used equally well with either hand. UPDATE December 8, 2006, 2:00pm: Added mention of the author’s favorite pointing device, which he mysteriously forgot to include originally.

Equatio for mac. Handwriting recognition • Choose the Handwriting Recognition button in the toolbar. • Draw in the Handwriting section of the screen on the left. Using LaTeX • EquatIO contains a LaTeX editor option that allows you to enter equations using LaTeX syntax.