The right mouse paired with an ergonomic keyboard can make a huge difference in your comfort as you work, which is something that anyone who spends days in front of a computer may already understand. The trick is finding the mouse that helps, not hinders, your productivity. That's more important than whether you choose a traditional computer mouse, a rollerball or trackpad, but no matter what your mouse preferences are, there's likely something out there to meet your needs.
For those working from home, we recommend looking for a wireless mouse with sensors that work on almost all surfaces, such as the Logitech MX mice. These let you connect to up to three devices by Bluetooth or through their included USB dongle, so you can quickly switch control between computers. However, they can be expensive and if you don't need to work on a glass table, most newer mice will work on anything other than glass or reflective surfaces.
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Microsoft Modern Mouse
Part number: ELH-00005
Simply, comfortably beautiful
With a sleek, simple aesthetic and soft silver finish, the Microsoft Modern Mouse is an ideal complement to a well-planned workspace. The metal scroll wheel feels solid under your finger, and the shape of the body fits perfectly in your hand.
Carefully crafted experience
Designed to have premium precision pointing and clicking for scalable performance across the screen of your device and external monitors. Precisely constructed sound for clicks and scrolling. Quiet enough to not disturb, distinct enough to hear your control.
Made for Windows by the people who created Windows
Crafted with the most intimate knowledge of the Windows operating system possible, the Microsoft Modern Mouse is the perfect partner to your Windows 10 device.
2.4 GHz frequency range.
10 metres (32.8 feet) in open area and 5 metres (16.4 feet) in office environment.
Microsoft Windows 10/ 8.1/8. Must be BT4.0 enabled.
Designer Bluetooth® DesktopLEARN MORE
Wireless Mobile Mouse 1850LEARN MORE
4.53 x 2.52 x 1.32 inches
3.21 ounces (including batteries)
2 AAA alkaline battery (included)
Up to 12 months
1-year limited warranty
Contact Hardware Support or call us: 1-800-Microsoft (1-800-642-7676)
Microsoft RVF-00052 Arc Touch Mouse, Black
Pros: It's sleek and compact, perfect for using on when you're on the go and need to put it away really quick. The "mouse wheel" is handled pretty well, and it doesn't take long to get used to how the scrolling functions work. It has an incredibly long battery life, I can't remember when I last changed the batteries, even then it's just 2 AAA batteries. It can track the mouse perfectly on a wide range of things, even on bed sheets. I leave the USB receiver in my laptop all the time, but how it rests underneath the mouse is pretty cool. In fact, I used the same mouse on my last laptop and loved it then. Even though it doesn't say it, the mouse does work with Windows 8 and Windows 8.1.
Cons: It's a tad bit expensive.
Overall Review: The clicking noise is a nice way to tell if the device is on- even though you already know it's on because of the fact that it's folded up. Admittingly it the clicking can get annoying very seldomly but I hardly pay attention to it.
How we picked
Why you should trust us
Over the past six years, Wirecutter has spent 155 hours researching around 300 wireless mice and testing more than 45. Kimber Streams has been reviewing wireless mice at Wirecutter since 2014, combing through studies about hand sizes and computer ergonomics, soliciting the opinions of left- and right-handed panel testers of all hand sizes, and living with our picks for years.
The previous author of this guide, Justin Krajeski, also coordinated two in-person testing panels—one in Los Angeles and one in New York City—to learn what people look for in a wireless mouse.
How we picked
These are the features you should look for in a wireless mouse, in rough order of importance:
- Comfort: To evaluate comfort, we’ve tested mice with panels of left- and right-handed people with various grip types and hand sizes. Comfort varies based on hand size, so we sought out average hand measurements for adults. (We know an average-size mouse won’t work for everyone, but we used this information to check that our panel had a representative spread of hand sizes.) Using hand anthropometric data collected by the Georgia Tech Research Institute (taken from studies conducted in 2002 and 2008), we combined the stated hand measurements to find that the average palm size is 4 inches and the average middle finger length is 2.95 inches. We also broke down a 1981 study of hand anthropometry commissioned by the US Army and found similar results among that study’s participants: a 4-inch average from the base of the palm to the base of the middle finger and a 3.23-inch average from the base of the middle finger to the tip. When we refer to smaller- or larger-than-average hands, these measurements are what we’re basing that on.
- Buttons: Every wireless mouse should have the standard left-click and right-click buttons, and many people use the back and forward buttons, too, so we looked for mice that had at least two side buttons. We also noted button placement and whether the buttons felt awkward to use.
- Connection: Bluetooth is a requirement—since many laptops have only USB-C ports nowadays—but a 2.4 GHz USB wireless receiver (also known as a dongle) is also nice to have since it can be easier to set up and can provide a more stable connection in some environments. The connection shouldn’t cut out across short distances.1 If your mouse has a dongle, it should be unobtrusive, and your mouse needs a cavity to store it.
- Battery life: A great wireless mouse should last a couple of years on replaceable batteries or a couple of months on a charge at the very least. Battery life degrades over time, so the more a mouse starts with, the better.
- Useful software: Oftentimes, wireless mice come with bundled software to track battery life and to customize buttons, sensitivity, acceleration, scroll speed, and more. Many people don’t use the software that comes with their wireless mouse, but it’s a nice bonus.
- Sensor: A mouse’s sensor should be able to register motion correctly and precisely; the pointer shouldn’t stop or jump around the screen. The sensor should also work on a variety of surfaces, primarily desks, hard and soft mouse pads, wood, and fabric.
How we tested
We tested each mouse for about a day’s work on a Windows laptop and a Mac laptop to evaluate its comfort, button placement, and software. We also used them on a variety of common mousing surfaces, including a desk, a hard mouse pad, a soft mouse pad, a wood floor, a large piece of fabric, glass, and mirrors. We used all three grips—palm, fingertip, and claw—with every mouse we tested to evaluate comfort.
In 2015, 2017, and 2019, we asked left- and right-handed panel testers with different preferred grips to use our wireless mouse contenders and share which ones they liked and disliked after spending a few hours with each mouse. Though our panelists had a wide range of hand sizes, their average measurements aligned with the average hand measurements we had found in several studies: 4 inches (palm), 3.3 inches (finger), and 7.7 inches (spread). We weren’t able to panel-test again in 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic, but we did apply our comfort findings from previous years’ test panels to our latest round of testing.
Our pick: Logitech M720 Triathlon
Connection type: Bluetooth and wireless USB dongle
More comfortable for a variety of hand sizes and grip styles than nearly every other wireless mouse we tested, the Logitech M720 Triathlon can pair with—and quickly switch between—three devices via Bluetooth, or it can connect through its USB dongle. It also has six programmable buttons you can customize using Logitech’s Options software and a scroll wheel that toggles between ratcheted and smooth scrolling. Logitech claims that the Triathlon’s battery can last for two years. The Triathlon is contoured for right-handed mouse users, though; if you mouse with your left hand, check out our ambidextrous pick instead.
The Triathlon has been our top pick since 2016, and we’ve been testing (and panel-testing) it for just as long. In all of these tests, it proved comfortable across most hand sizes and grips; people enjoyed its high back arch, which measures about 2 inches and slopes down toward the front of the mouse to fit easily into the palm. The Triathlon measures 4.5 inches long and 2.9 inches wide, which is a comfortable size for most hands. Plus, it’s coated in a grippy matte plastic that felt comfortable beneath our testers’ hands and didn’t make palms sweat.
Our pick has eight accessible buttons, including an application switcher button and the Bluetooth device toggle, and you can customize most of them using Logitech’s Options software. In our tests, the Triathlon had crisp-feeling left- and right-clicks and responsive, easy-to-reach side buttons, but the application-switcher button on the bottom of its thumb grip felt mushy.
The Triathlon comes with a 2.4 GHz wireless Unifying Receiver, and it can also pair with up to three devices via Bluetooth. Even better, you can toggle through those Bluetooth devices by pressing a button. By offering both dongle and Bluetooth support, the Triathlon works with pretty much every setup. You can also store its USB dongle in the bottom of the Triathlon when you’re not using it.
Logitech claims that the Triathlon’s single AA battery will last for two years, which is above average longevity even for other mice that run on AA batteries. Although we can’t precisely test that estimate, long-term testing by several Wirecutter staffers has indicated that the battery lasts a very long time.
The useful Options software tracks battery life and allows you to customize button behaviors, pointer speed, scrolling speed, scroll direction, and smooth scrolling. Some other mice we tested, such as the AmazonBasics and VicTsing mice, didn’t have additional software. The Triathlon still works without the software if you don’t need the extra customization, though.
The Triathlon also supports Logitech’s Flow software, which allows you to move your cursor between multiple computers (on the same network) and even copy and paste between the two—even between Windows and Mac computers. Most people don’t work across multiple computers, but Wirecutter senior staff writer Joel Santo Domingo found the feature useful on both Windows PCs and Macs, and said he has “saved countless minutes copying files and text from one laptop to the other and back.”
The Triathlon comes with a one-year limited hardware warranty, standard for a Logitech mouse, and most defects covered by the warranty should present themselves within the first year of use.
Flaws but not dealbreakers
The Triathlon’s sensor tracked accurately in our tests, but it doesn’t operate on glass; if you need a mouse that does, check out the Logitech MX Master 3.
Runner-up: Logitech M585 Multi-Device or Logitech M590 Multi-Device Silent
Connection type: Bluetooth and wireless USB dongle
Connection type: Bluetooth and wireless USB dongle
If the Triathlon is unavailable, we recommend the Logitech M585 Multi-Device or the quieter—but otherwise identical—Logitech M590 Multi-Device Silent. The M585 and M590 are each a little smaller than the Triathlon and designed with one fewer button, but most of our testers found both mice comfortable. Like the Triathlon, the M585 and M590 connect through a USB dongle (that you can store in the bottom of the mouse) or Bluetooth, but each Multi-Device mouse can pair with only up to two devices rather than the Triathlon’s three. Logitech claims that both models have two years of battery life, and you can customize any of the five buttons within the Options software.
The M585 is smaller than the Triathlon, but it’s still comfortable to hold. It has a 1.6-inch arch in its back (compared with the Triathlon’s 2-inch bump), which still offered enough palm support for extended use in our tests. It measures 4.1 inches long and 2.5 inches wide; the Triathlon, for comparison, is about 0.4 inch bigger in each direction. Like the Triathlon, the M585 fit nicely into our hands, and our panelists preferred it to other popular models we tested. It also has a matte plastic covering on the left and right sides that’s comfortable to hold and easy to grip, and the hard plastic on top didn’t make any hands sweat or stick.
The M585 has five reprogrammable buttons that in our tests were responsive and comfortable to reach. The scroll wheel felt cheaper to us, and it lacks the Triathlon wheel’s useful toggle between smooth and ratcheted scrolling, but it’s adequate for browsing the web and scrolling large documents.
As with our top pick, Logitech claims the M585’s battery life will last for up to two years, and we’ve used it for about six months without needing to replace its single AA battery. Other wireless mice that run on AA batteries, even from Logitech, tend to have battery estimates ranging from six to 18 months. As with the Triathlon, you can use Logitech Options and Logitech Flow to reassign the M585’s button functions and to move easily and copy and paste between two computers on the same network, respectively.
We had no issues with the M585’s sensor; it tracked well over most surfaces in our tests, but like the Triathlon, it doesn’t work on glass or mirrored surfaces. The M585 comes with a one-year warranty.
Upgrade pick: Logitech MX Master 3
Connection type: Bluetooth and wireless USB dongle
Connection type: Bluetooth only
If you use a mouse all day, we recommend spending more for the Logitech MX Master 3. It’s comfortable for all grips and hand sizes, though especially for people with bigger hands. Most notably, the MX Master 3 has a second scroll wheel for your thumb, plus five other programmable buttons that you can customize with the Logitech Options software. It can connect to up to three devices via Bluetooth, and the standard version of the mouse comes with a wireless USB dongle. (The MX Master 3 for Mac, in contrast, does not come with a USB dongle.) This is the only mouse we recommend with a rechargeable battery, and it can last for about two months on a single charge. The MX Master 3 can track on glass and mirrored surfaces, too—but it’s typically more than twice as expensive as our other picks.
The side scroll wheel is set to horizontal scrolling, but we’ve also found that configuring it to scroll between browser tabs is life-changing.
The MX Master 3’s contoured shape and thumb rest make it just as comfortable to use for long periods as our other picks. Our panel testers have consistently liked the size, shape, and comfy soft-touch coating of previous MX Master models, and the latest version is similar. The MX Master 3 is particularly comfortable for people with bigger-than-average hands, but it isn’t too large for average hands; it measures 4.9 inches long, 3.3 inches wide, and 2 inches tall, in contrast to the Triathlon, which is 4.5 inches long, 2.9 inches wide, and 2 inches tall.
In addition to the left- and right-click buttons, the MX Master 3 offers six programmable inputs, including a second programmable scroll wheel on the side and two buttons directly beneath that. It’s the only mouse we’ve tested—aside from previous versions of the MX Master—that has the useful thumb scroll wheel. By default this side scroll wheel is set to horizontal scrolling, which is great for graphic design, video editing, and large spreadsheets, but we’ve also found that configuring it to scroll between browser tabs is life-changing. Logitech moved the thumb scroll wheel a little higher on this iteration of the MX Master in order to make the back and forward buttons more accessible. The wheel is a bit more awkward to reach in this position—we prefer the MX Master 2S’s thumb scroll location—but we adjusted to it after a week or so.
The MX Master 3’s MagSpeed scroll wheel automatically switches between ratcheted scrolling and smooth scrolling depending on how fast you scroll, a feature that’s useful for reading through a long document one ratchet at a time or quickly scrolling all the way to the bottom. (You can also manually toggle between ratcheted and smooth scrolling using the remappable button beneath the scroll wheel.) The MX Master 3’s back and forward buttons are differentiated and easy to reach—a huge improvement over the awkward, diagonally stacked buttons on its predecessor. As on the Triathlon, the MX Master 3’s thumb-rest button is mushy and difficult to press.
Like the Triathlon, the MX Master 3 can pair with up to three devices via Bluetooth, and you can quickly switch between them (in this case, by pressing a button on the bottom of the mouse). The standard version of the MX Master 3 can also connect via an included 2.4 GHz wireless Logitech Unifying Receiver—whereas the Mac version does not come with a USB dongle and can connect only via Bluetooth. Be careful not to lose the dongle, as you have nowhere to store it inside the MX Master 3.
The MX Master 3’s built-in rechargeable battery doesn’t last as long as the Triathlon’s; Logitech claims the MX Master 3 will last up to 70 days between charges. The battery recharges via the included USB-C cable, and you can continue to use the mouse while it’s charging. But because the battery is built in and can’t be replaced, you’ll have to buy a new mouse someday when that battery degrades and no longer holds a charge.
The MX Master 3 supports Logitech Options to remap buttons and set app-specific actions. And like our other picks, it supports Logitech Flow, which lets you move your cursor and copy-and-paste between multiple computers on the same network.
Unlike the vast majority of mice we tested—including the Triathlon and the M585—the MX Master 3 worked well on every surface we tried, including glass and mirrors, thanks to its Logitech Darkfield (PDF) sensor. The MX Master 3 has a one-year limited hardware warranty.
An ambidextrous option: Microsoft Bluetooth Mobile Mouse 3600
Connection type: Bluetooth only
If you mouse with your left hand or prefer a smaller mouse, get the Microsoft Bluetooth Mobile Mouse 3600. The symmetrical shape works for both lefties and righties, and our panel testers liked its grip, shape, button selection, and scroll wheel. But it’s smaller than our other picks, it has fewer buttons, it can connect to only one device at a time via Bluetooth, and it’s compatible with fewer devices than our top picks are.
The symmetrical Mobile Mouse 3600 works for both right- and left-handed use, unlike our other picks, which are contoured for right-handed use only. As a result, it’s a little less comfortable for righties, but it’s a great option for anyone who uses a mouse with their left hand. The Mobile Mouse 3600 is also the smallest of our picks at 3.8 inches long, 2.2 inches wide, and 1.6 inches tall. It might be too short for medium- and large-handed palm-grip users to hold comfortably, but the rest of our panel testers found it comfortable. The soft-touch plastic surface is comfortable to hold and easy to grip.
The Mobile Mouse 3600 has fewer buttons than our other picks, but it offers more than most mice in this category, which typically have only three buttons. The five buttons—left-click, right-click, and left, right, and down on the scroll wheel—felt crisp, and the soft-touch scroll wheel was one of the best we tested, with ratcheted scrolling and sturdy, easy-to-activate left and right tilts. Those left and right tilts on the scroll wheel work only for horizontal scrolling, though, and cannot be remapped.
Unlike our other picks, the Mobile Mouse 3600 can pair with just one device at a time via Bluetooth, and it doesn’t come with a USB wireless dongle. Microsoft claims the included AA battery will last up to one year, which is half the estimate for our top picks but plenty long enough.
Before you buy, confirm that the Mobile Mouse 3600 is compatible with the operating system you plan to use it with. Microsoft says it doesn’t work with Windows 7, macOS 10.9 or earlier, Android 4.4 or earlier, or iOS. In the Windows-only Microsoft Mouse and Keyboard Center software, you can map app-specific settings, swap the left- and right-click functions, remap the scroll-wheel click, and alter scrolling sensitivity. On a Mac, you can adjust tracking and scrolling speed, tweak double-click speed, and swap left- and right-click using the Mouse pane of System Preferences.
Should you worry about durability and the double-click failure?
If your mouse dies earlier than you expect, it may be because the mechanical switches under the buttons have failed. The contact point inside these mechanical switches can degrade and cause the mouse to register a double-click when you click only once. This failure can happen for a variety of reasons, including humidity, how hard you click, and even regular use. (This is a more common occurrence for gaming mice, which get clicked faster, harder, and more frequently, but it can happen to ordinary mice, too.) One gaming mouse product designer told us that wireless mice were more susceptible to this problem because their lower voltage—which saves battery life—could accelerate corrosion in the switch.
After reading thousands of mouse reviews, we found that this issue affects mice from every brand but impacts a relatively small percentage of owners, so it didn’t affect our pick-making process. Companies also seem to cover this issue in their warranties and will swap out a mouse that develops this problem. If you encounter this issue with your mouse, we recommend exchanging it.
We still love the Logitech Marathon Mouse M705, which was our favorite wireless mouse for more than three years. The Marathon connects only via USB dongle, though, and we think most people should get a mouse like the Triathlon that can connect via Bluetooth—especially considering that many laptops nowadays lack USB-A ports. But the Marathon is comfortable to use, its sensor tracks smoothly, and it has years of battery life. It also comes with a three-year warranty, longer coverage than on any of our current picks. If you’re confident that you don’t need Bluetooth, buy the Marathon.
The Razer Basilisk X HyperSpeed is our favorite cheap wireless gaming mouse. It’s super comfortable, it has a sensor designed for gaming and a customizable scroll wheel, and it can connect via Bluetooth or USB dongle. It’s more expensive than our picks in this guide and overkill for what most people need in a wireless mouse, but if you also want to use your wireless mouse for gaming, the Basilisk X HyperSpeed is the one to get.
The HP 930 Creator Wireless Mouse’s shape isn’t as contoured or comfortable as the MX Master 3’s, and the Creator lacks the handy thumb scroll wheel. The Creator’s main scroll wheel also feels and sounds cheap, its thumb buttons are difficult to differentiate by feel, and the left- and right-click buttons require more force to activate compared to the Master 3’s buttons.
Our 2017 panel described the unusually shaped Microsoft Sculpt Ergonomic Mouse as “surprisingly comfortable” and praised its great scroll wheel. Its unusual shape forces a very specific grip, however, and our testers didn’t like the glossy surface, the mushy side button, or the intrusive Windows button. Our smallest-handed tester said the Sculpt Ergo was too big, and our largest-handed tester said it was too small.
The HP Wireless Mouse 220 can’t connect via Bluetooth. If you need a dongle-only mouse, the Logitech Marathon Mouse M705 is much more comfortable to hold, and it has useful thumb buttons.
In several rounds of panel testing over the past five years, we’ve dismissed mice for not having Bluetooth, for having too few buttons, for having tracking issues, and for feeling cheap or just plain uncomfortable.
Our panel of testers have found issue with the following mice from Logitech:
The following mice from Microsoft:
And the following mice from other brands:
Microsoft silent mouse
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The best mouse of 2021: 10 top computer mice compared
Whether your daily workload involves sending out emails and putting reports together or creating video content, you will need the best mouse in your arsenal. Here’s the thing: while a run-of-the-mill one will let you point and click just fine, a top-notch mouse will not only be more accurate and reliable, it’ll also be much more comfortable to use. And, it will improve your workflow considerably.
Take it from us, a mouse will make or break your computing experience, especially when you’re on your computer every day for eight or more hours. An excellent mouse is designed not only to be kinder on your wrist and shoulders but also to be more responsive and more accurate. As a result, you will have a more immersive experience, no matter if you’re getting through a day of work, doing some video editing, or playing on a gaming laptop or desktop computer.
Trust us when we say that your life will be much easier with the best mouse for gaming, for your MacBook Pro, or for your desktop PC. Here are our top picks in 2021, alongside our price comparison tool so you can find the best mouse deal available.
1. Logitech MX Master 3
Best mouse for creatives
Interface: Bluetooth and 2.4GHz wireless
Features: up to 70 days battery life, USB-C charging, Logitech Flow-enabled, app-specific customizations
Reasons to buy
+Rich in features useful for productivity and creative workloads+Ergonomics at the palm and thumb minimize fatigue
Reasons to avoid
-Bigger and heavier than your average mouse
The follow-up to the Logitech MX Master 2S takes the best things about the mouse and improves on them. If you do a lot of creative and productivity work on your computer, then this might just be the best wireless mouse for you. The Logitech MX Master 3 will help make your workflow more seamless, whether your work entails having several browser tabs and applications open or involves Photoshop and Lightroom for photo editing. It’s a tad pricey, but also totally worth it considering the overabundance of features – from the 7 buttons and dials to its 70-day battery life at full charge, connectivity to 3 devices, MagSpeed Smartshift Wheel and Darkfield Tracking. Plus, the Logitech MX Master 3 is also 5x more precise than your typical mouse.
Read the full review: Logitech MX Master 3
2. Razer Pro Click
Best premium mouse
Features: multi-host connectivity for up to 4 devices, 8 independently programmable buttons, 5G advanced optical sensor
Reasons to buy
+Precise ergonomics for those on the computer for hours at a time+Can connect to multiple devices for multi-tasking
Reasons to avoid
-Lack of USB-C port is inexcusable these days
Why go for the mediocre when you can have a productivity mouse that’s both stunning, feature-rich and extremely functional? If macros are your life – whether you use video editors a lot or heavily rely on graphics design – this is the mouse of your dreams, with 8 fully programmable buttons at your disposal. Razer also gives it a whopping 16,000 DPI for the smoothest and fastest experience, and slaps on the multi-host connectivity because it knows that you’re a multi-tasking machine who uses several devices at once. Of course, being the modern professional or creator that you are, you do things in style, and this mouse has that covered as well with its gorgeous and sleek white on gray design.
Read the full review:Razer Pro Click
3. Microsoft Modern Mobile Mouse
Best mouse for Windows users
Features: Microsoft’s BlueTrack technology, up to 33 feet in range, Battery level reporting
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Click, without the annoying click. Silent Mice are ideal for public spaces, late night projects at home, and are the first mice awarded the Quiet Mark by the Noise Abatement Society.
DO MORE WITH FEWER DISTRACTIONS
Heavy sighs, evil glares. Now you can stop disturbing others and focus on what you need to do. Use a Logitech Silent mouse and do your part to create a quieter environment. Working without excess noise improves concentration, learning, and productivity. Ahh, silence — it’s what everyone longs to hear.
Video 1Video 2
FEELS THE SAME. SOUNDS DIFFERENT.
Silent Mice provide over 90% noise reduction on the click sound*. Plus they have high performance feet that glide across the desktop and a smooth scroll wheel for hushed browsing, page after page. And Logitech Silent Mice are the only mice in the world to be awarded the Quiet Mark Certification - but we won’t keep quiet about that.
*Silent Mice provide over 90% noise reduction on the click sound