Penclic Bluetooth B2 Mouse takes on carpal-tunnel

Most people are familiar with repetitive stress injuries, such as carpal tunnel syndrome, that can develop over time if you do the same motions with your hands or other body parts repeatedly. Carpal tunnel syndrome can be very painful and can significantly affect your performance at work or at home. If you suffer from carpal tunnel or want to reduce the chances that you will suffer from the condition, there are some computer peripheral options out there that will help.

One of the biggest causes of repetitive motion injuries for computer users is the mouse. Moving your wrist back and forth for hours each day, day in day out can cause pain for many people. One way to treat this problem is with an ergonomic mouse that helps reduce those repetitive stresses. One of the more unique mice available out there promising ergonomics is from a company called Penclic.

Penclic has announced a new ergonomic mouse called the Bluetooth B2 Mouse. It looks rather like someone stabbed a pen into the top of a small mouse designed for portability. The mouse base has a little scroll wheel and the pen has multiple buttons. This particular mouse from Penclic eliminates the need to use a wire or take up a USB port with a wireless adapter by supporting Bluetooth.

If your notebook or desktop computer has integrated Bluetooth, you don't need anything else to pair this mouse to your computer. The mouse will work with both Mac and Windows machines. The pen-style is designed to provide users with an intuitive user experience and the mouse is designed to work without a mouse pad.

The mouse feels and acts like a pen in your hand and uses a laser sensor to move the cursor with accuracy over most surfaces. The mouse has a total of five buttons and an integrated scroll wheel. The mouse is powered by an internal rechargeable battery good for up to two months of use on a single charge. The wireless range is up to 10 m and the mouse comes in white only. You can purchase the B2 Bluetooth Mouse now.

SOURCE: Penclic