Мышка mac

Magic Mouse - Wikipedia

The Magic Mouse is a multi-touch mouse that was manufactured and sold by Apple, until being discontinued in 2015.[1] It was first sold on October 20, 2009.[2] The Magic Mouse is the first consumer mouse to have multi-touch capabilities.[1] Taking after the iPhone, iPad, iPod Touch, and multi-touch trackpads, the Magic Mouse allows the use of gestures such as swiping and scrolling across the top surface of the mouse to interact with desktop computers. It connects via Bluetooth and runs on two AA batteries. Apple includes two non-rechargeable batteries in the box. Like its predecessor, the Mighty Mouse, the Magic Mouse is capable of control-clicking without requiring the key combination.[3]

The mouse requires minimum Mac OS X 10.5.8. It can be configured as a two-buttoned left-handed or right-handed mouse, but the default is a single button. It uses laser tracking for increased pointer accuracy over previous generation Apple mice.[4] Since its release, it has been included along with a wireless keyboard with the 2009 generation of iMacs, and with a wired keyboard with the 2010 Mac Pro workstations. It can also be purchased separately.

Initial reception to the Magic Mouse was negative, with reactions to its inability to trigger Exposé, Dashboard, or Spaces, as its predecessor could, or to middle click.[5] Many of those features can be enabled on the Magic Mouse with the use of third-party tools.[6] Other issues centered on the Magic Mouse's ability to maintain a stable connection to Mac Pro workstations.[7]

Underside, battery compartment of the Magic Mouse


The following are the gestures which can be done using the magic mouse. Not all gestures are supported on all operating systems:

  • Click
  • Two-button click
  • 360°-scroll
  • Screen zoom
  • Screen pan
  • Two-finger swipe
  • One-finger swipe
  • Two-finger double tap
  • One-finger double tap

Gestures can be customized and new ones can be added via third-party software.[8] Inertia scrolling is said to be available in Snow Leopard only after installing a software update, but it could also be enabled in Leopard with a terminal command.[9] Despite these new features, the Magic Mouse still cannot left- and control-click together.[10][11][12]

Technical specifications[edit]


  • Tracking method: Laser tracking
  • Wireless: Yes
  • Mac/PC: Mac & PC
  • Required configuration:
    • Bluetooth-enabled Mac computer
    • Mac OS X v10.5.8 or later with Wireless Mouse Software Update 1.0
  • Size: 115 × 58 × 22 mm
  • Weight: 105 g (including batteries), 99 g for Magic Mouse 2
  • Broadcom BCM2042A4KFBGH bluetooth chip
  • Other information:
    • Multi-touch surface with gesture support
    • Vertical, horizontal, and diagonal 360° scrolling
    • One button ambidextrous & configurable design
    • Laser tracking engine (more versatile—use on almost any surface)
    • Bluetooth connectivity

Operating system support[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "Magic Mouse". Apple. Retrieved December 1, 2009. 
  2. ^ Topolsky, Joshua (October 20, 2009). "Apple's Magic Mouse: One Button, Multitouch Gestures, Bluetooth, Four-Month Battery Life". Engadget. Retrieved October 25, 2009. 
  3. ^ "Apple Magic Mouse review - the cleverest mouse yet?". techradar.com. Retrieved 8 October 2014. 
  4. ^ "Magic Mouse". Apple. Retrieved October 25, 2009. 
  5. ^ Loyola, Roman (October 21, 2009). "First Look: Apple Magic Mouse". Macworld. Retrieved October 25, 2009. 
  6. ^ "Add More Gestures to Magic Mouse". YouTube. Retrieved February 19, 2010. 
  7. ^ "Bugs & Fixes: Magic Mouse Loses Its Way". 
  8. ^ "Add More Gestures to Magic Mouse". YouTube. Retrieved February 19, 2010. 
  9. ^ "Enable Magic Mouse momentum scrolling in Mac OS X 10.5.8". MacYourself.com. Retrieved 9 July 2014. 
  10. ^ "AskDifferent, answers for your Apple questions". Retrieved 8 October 2014. 
  11. ^ "Apple's Magic Mouse and pressing left and right buttons together?". Retrieved 8 October 2014. 
  12. ^ "Reddit - Does anyone else find the magic mouse absolutely terrible?". Retrieved 8 October 2014. 
  13. ^ Paper documentation included with mouse.
  14. ^ "Get Apple's MultiTouch Magic Mouse To Play Nice on Windows". UNEASYsilence. Archived from the original on July 21, 2011. Retrieved December 1, 2009. 
  15. ^ "HID Changes for 2.6.34 – HID: Add a Device Driver for the Apple Magic Mouse". lkml. Retrieved March 8, 2010. 

External links[edit]


Use Multi-Touch gestures on your Mac

With a Multi-Touch trackpad or Magic Mouse, you can tap, swipe, pinch, or spread one or more fingers to perform useful actions.

Trackpad gestures

For more information about these gestures, choose Apple menu () > System Preferences, then click Trackpad. You can turn a gesture off, change the type of gesture, and learn which gestures work with your Mac.

Trackpad gestures require a Magic Trackpad or built-in Multi-Touch trackpad. If your trackpad supports Force Touch, you can also Force click and get haptic feedback.

Tap to clickTap with one finger to click.     

Secondary click (right-click)Click or tap with two fingers.    

Smart zoomDouble-tap with two fingers to zoom in and back out of a webpage or PDF.     

ScrollSlide two fingers up or down to scroll.1        

RotateMove two fingers around each other to rotate a photo or other item.    

Swipe between pagesSwipe left or right with two fingers to show the previous or next page.    

Open Notification CenterSwipe left from the right edge with two fingers to show Notification Center.    

Look up and data detectorsTap with three fingers to look up a word or take actions with dates, addresses, phone numbers, and other data.

Show desktopSpread your thumb and three fingers apart to show your desktop.


LaunchpadPinch your thumb and three fingers together to display Launchpad.    


App ExposéSwipe down with four fingers3 to see all windows of the app you're using.    

Swipe between full-screen appsSwipe left or right with four fingers3 to move between desktops and full-screen apps.


Mouse gestures

For more information about these gestures, choose Apple menu () > System Preferences, then click Mouse. There you can turn a gesture off, change the type of gesture, and learn which gestures work with your Mac. Mouse gestures require a Magic Mouse.

Secondary click (right-click)Click the right side of the mouse.    

ScrollSlide one finger up or down to scroll.1    

Smart zoomDouble-tap with one finger to zoom in and back out of a webpage or PDF.    

Mission ControlDouble-tap with two fingers to open Mission Control.     

Swipe between full-screen appsSwipe left or right with two fingers to move between desktops and full-screen apps.    

Swipe between pagesSwipe left or right with one finger to show the previous or next page.    


Best Mouse for MacBook Pro and Air 2018: Top 5

For many, if not most laptop users, including myself, a mouse is much easier to use than a trackpad in the majority of situations. It's quicker, easier, more efficient, and comfortable.

No matter how good the trackpad technology, one can never get the same full sense of control as one gets with a pointing device, making the trackpad experience extremely frustrating at times.

Finding the best mouse for a MacBook Pro, or a MacBook Air is not straightforward, however. It is not just a simple matter of buying one that is technically compatible, most people also want something that will fit with the look and feel of their Apple laptop too.

A computer mouse can vary in numerous ways too, such as:

  • Size
  • Feel
  • Number and arrangement of buttons
  • Style of scrolling wheel
  • General design
  • Price and value for money
  • Wired or wireless
  • Color and appearance

#1 Best Mouse For Macbook Pro and Air: The Apple Magic Mouse: Innovative Design and Touch-Sensitive Technology!

If you want a product that incorporates the very latest in innovative touch-sensitive technology from Apple and fits perfectly with the look and feel of your MacBook Pro, or Air, then you will be wanting the Apple Magic Mouse.

Yes, the price tag is a little bigger, but in terms of design, it is head and shoulders above anything else out there that is currently available.

As well as using Bluetooth to operate without tying up a USB port, this premium Apple product also incorporates laser technology, which means that it performs at 20 times the levels of ordinary optical tracking.

The magic mouse also has mini-sensors, which enable it to detect even the tiniest of movements.

The top-shell design means that the mouse fits perfectly with other Apple designed technology.

It also incorporates Bluetooth technology and touch-sensitive technology.

Very Affordable and Available in Multiple Colors: The Cosmos 2.4G RF Optical!

The Cosmos 2.4G RF optical wireless can operate from a distance of up to 10 meters.

This affordable accessory can run off an AA alkaline battery for up to 6 months, so there is no need for regular replacements.

Ergonomically designed, it is plug-and-play with no driver installation, making it simple to set up and use.

One of the best things about this Cosmos, however, is that it is available in a variety of vibrant colors, including pink, red, and purple - so you can pick your favorite!

The Logitech V470 Bluetooth Cordless Laser: Lightweight and Durable!

Comfortable and precise, the Logitech V470 Bluetooth Cordless Laser is an ideal choice for MacBook Pro users.

Bluetooth wireless technology enables you to use the mouse without a cable up to 30 feet away. Laser technology provides enhanced, smoother cursor control - outperforming optical mice and able to function on almost any surface.

Brief History of the Computer Mouse

It is difficult for a modern computer user to imagine a world without the mouse, such is the ubiquitous and usefulness of this device.

  • The first mouse was invented by Douglas Engelbart in 1964. It had a wooden shell, circuit board. plus a couple of two metal wheels that rolled around on the surface that the mouse was placed upon.
  • In 1972 Bill English came up with the design known as the "Ball Mouse". He replaced Engelbart's wheels with a ball. The ball could detect movement in any direction thanks to interaction with two rollers that in turn spun wheels. The motion could be converted into electrical pulses signifying direction and speed.
  • The ball mouse was such an iconic design, that it dominated the market for many years.
  • The optical mouse was developed in around 1980. The advantage of an optical was that it solved an issue with the ball mouse, where the ball would pick up dirt, grease, and fluff and gradually lose functionality over time (although they could be cleaned, of course - never a particularly pleasant task!).
  • Optical mice were expensive to make, however, and it wasn't until the late 90s that prices had dropped enough for them to come into general use. Nowadays, the optical mouse is the standard type sold.

Simplicity and Elegance: The Apple Optical!

For those who prefer a wired mouse, there are many advantages with purchasing the Apple Optical, which is precise and relatively inexpensive. The fluid elliptical shape of this mouse feels very comfortable and natural, plus its glass-smooth surface projects elegance.

Rather than having a separate, specific button, the entire mouse effectively operates as one, with the body pivoting to click. The beautiful design of this Apple product means that there are no mice balls to clean and no rollers to wear out or get dirty.

The Kensington K72213USA: Sleek and State of the Art!

Sleek-shaped and high precision, the Kensington K72213USA Mouse-in-a-Box Optical 2 is a state-of-the-art product that is difficult to match when it comes to accurate tracking and acceleration guidance.

It has been ergonomically designed to be comfortable for both right and left-handed users. With no moving parts, the Kensington K72213USA requires no cleaning of roller balls etc.


Best Mac mouse: Mice for MacBook, iMac, Mac Pro or Mac mini

If you're looking for a new mouse for a Mac or MacBook, you've got plenty of options beyond Apple's Magic Mouse (though we do have a soft spot for Apple's peripheral).

These days most mice will work on either Mac or PC, so you've got access to just about the entire PC mouse market, from wired to wireless, trackpads to trackballs, and even the over-the-top dedicated gaming mice.

But what if you're looking for something special to enhance your Mac browsing experience? We've rounded up a few of our favourite mice below - from Apple and beyond - so take a look.

1. Logitech MX Master 2S

The successor to the original MX Master, the Logitech MX Master 2S is the latest mouse released by the company - and possibly the best to date.

First up, the design is gorgeous - and when can you say that about a mouse? It's comfortable and the curves fit perfectly against your hand.

It utilises a Darkfield lasor sensor, allowing the mouse to track perfectly on almost any surface including glass. It also boasts an improved 4,000dpi compared to 1,000 on the first-gen mouse.

The MX Master 2S can be used via a wireless 2.4G (using a supplied USB dongle), Bluetooth or wired connection via microUSB, and can connect to three sources at the same time.

The biggest improvement is Logitech Flow, allowing you to seamlessly move your mouse between displays - even when they're separate computers running different operating systems. It makes copying and pasting files and working across a multi-computer setup a breeze. The gesture controls that made the first-gen mouse so popular are still around, too. 

Battery life is an important feature to consider when buying a wireless mouse, and the 2S has that covered. Only three minutes of charge will get you a full day of use, and when fully charged it lasts around 70 days. What's not to like?

2. Apple Magic Mouse 2

Buy one of Apple's new iMacs and you'll be given the option of the updated Magic Mouse 2, the latest take on Apple's wireless mouse design.

It's a design that's divided opinion: many find that flat, sleek, symmetrical body shape too insubstantial to be comfortable in the hand, and this can in turn make activating its gestures tricky. But plenty of others enjoy the Magic Mice, and peripherals are after all a thoroughly personal matter. Try it before you buy it, we'd say.

If you're interested and want to find out more about the Magic Mouse 2, read our full review here.

3. Logitech MX Anywhere 2S

Logitech's updated take on its portable mouse features a few hardware and software tweaks that make it one of the best wireless mouses on the market.

It features a Darkfield sensor with up to 4,000 DPI that works on just about any surface you try, and Logitech boasts that the batteries will last about 70 days.

The slim design boasts five buttons, including a scroll wheel that can swap between smooth and clicky scrolling, and it's available in three different colours.

All of that would be impressive enough, but we haven't even mentioned Flow, the new software innovation that allows the MX Anywhere 2S to connect to up to three devices at once and seamlessly move the cursor from one device to another, just as if they were multiple monitors for one computer.

It even works across both macOS and Windows, and it lets you copy and paste from one device to another.

4. Apple Magic Trackpad 2

The second in Apple's raft of 'Magic' branded peripherals, the Magic Trackpad 2 brings Force Touch to desktop Macs for the first time. It comes at a cost, mind you.

The design is beautiful, with the whisper-smooth white matt top surface a particular highlight, and the ability to use harder Force Clicks to activate application-specific special commands, while a little confusing at first, is lots of fun and occasionally genuinely useful. This will only get more useful as more software companies develop for it.

Like the Magic Mouse 2, the trackpad has a rechargeable battery that's charged via a (bundled) Lightning cable, and pairs with a Mac automatically the instant you plug it in. Assuming the Mac is running El Capitan or later, that is.

For more, read our Magic Trackpad 2 review.

5. Penclic R3

Here's one for anyone fed up with mice that look like, well, mice - or, more importantly, anyone worried about repetitive strain injury (RSI).

Penclic claims the R3 helps stave off RSI by allowing your wrist to rest at a more natural, comfortable position on the desk, rather than hunched up into a claw. The base operates essentially like a normal mouse, which you move across the desk, but you hold the stem much like you would a pen.

We haven't developed RSI yet, but that probably doesn't tell you much. What we can say is that after a tricky adjustment period of a couple days we learnt to use the R3 just as quickly as any other mouse and found it impressively comfortable to use.

It's powered by a single AAA battery, and comes with a rechargeable one included, topped up via Micro-USB.

The R3 comes with three buttons and a scroll wheel, but if you want something with more functionality the R2 is essentially the same but comes packed with five buttons.

This connects to your Mac wirelessly through an included USB dongle, but if you prefer there are also versions that connect by Bluetooth or wired.

6. Logitech Ultrathin Bluetooth Mouse

Logitech’s Ultrathin Touch Mouse T630 for Mac is a neatly designed little device that combines elements of both a conventional mouse and a multi-touch trackpad.

It lives up to its name too, with a slim, wedge-shaped design that measures just 0.7 inches (18mm) at the thickest, front edge of the mouse.

The brushed metal design makes a good match for most Mac models and, like Apple’s Magic Mouse, the entire top panel of the T630 acts as a mouse button, but it’s also touch-sensitive so that you can use it like a trackpad as well. It uses Bluetooth for wireless connectivity, and scores extra brownie points for including its own rechargeable battery, so you don’t have to spend any money on batteries yourself.


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