Wednesday, January 18th 2012

Genius DX-ECO - World's First Battery Free Wireless Mouse, Now Available

Genius, a leading maker of computer peripherals, announces the world's first battery-free wireless mouse that is recharged within minutes - DX-ECO BlueEye Mouse.

Ready for a full day's use after only a three-minute charge, the Genius DX-ECO uses a built-in gold capacitor with a long life of 100,000 recharges instead of outdated, environmentally unfriendly disposable batteries. Consumers no longer need to waste time and money whether on a PC or Mac when using DX-ECO. It’s ideal for government and corporations to provide a wireless mouse option that is not only cost-cutting but also hassle-free from controlling and resupplying batteries.
The DX-ECO BlueEye sensor technology allows for smooth, uninterrupted pointing and clicking on virtually any surface including dusted glass, marble, or thick carpet. Working wirelessly from a distance of up to 15 meters due to the 2.4GHz USB pico receiver, this innovative battery-free mouse can be used anywhere and everywhere. Even when on-the-go the tiny USB pico receiver can be stored inside the DX-ECO for safe keeping.

Featuring 4-way scrolling, adjustable dpi (800/1600 dpi), as well as next/previous page hot keys for more efficient web-surfing, the DX-ECO battery free blue-eye mouse also includes plug and play design and comfortable ergonomic construction.

Package Contents:
  • DX-ECO wireless mouse
  • USB pico receiver
  • CD driver
  • Micro USB rechargeable cable
  • Multi-language user's manual
Highlights and Price:
  • Battery free wireless mouse
  • Fully recharged within three minutes while using
  • Works on virtually every surface including dusted glass and marble
  • Fully Plug and Play
  • Comfortable ergonomic design
  • Adjustable dpi – 800/1600 dpi
  • Travel friendly with storable 2.4GHz USB Pico receiver
  • MSRP: US$39.99
For more information, visit the product page.
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26 Comments on Genius DX-ECO - World's First Battery Free Wireless Mouse, Now Available

Why did they neatly describe everything in that picture but the scroll wheel is a U.S. patent?
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