Mionix is a newcomer on the peripheral markets, so it's hard to tell what they are known for. Anyway they are a Swedish manufacturer that started the business in 2007. Their product range covers mouse pads, a gaming headset, and a couple of mouse models, the newest of which made its way to our review this time. The names for their products are borrowed from visible stars on the sky, so lets dive in and see if that's enough to keep their products "light-years ahead of the game" as they state on their site.
Package & Specs & Bundle
Mionix has clearly put some work to the packaging and the Naos 5000 comes packed in a stylish dark-colored box with a door that reveals the mouse itself. I really like the way how manufacturers use these doors and let possibly buyers see the product in real life before buying it.
. Grip friendly rubber coating
. 7 buttons (7 programmable)
. 3 steps in-game dpi adjustment
. In-game profile switch
. Balanced weight tuning system (up to 40 gr)
. Cable length: 2 m (braided for durability)
130.84 x 84.72 x 38.67 mm / 5.15 x 3.33 x 1.52 in
Netto (w/o cable): 106 gr (+5-40 gr weights)
. 5040 dpi gaming laser sensor
. Adjustable lift distance
. Acceleration: 30 g
Specifications are again as they should for current generation of high-end gaming mouse. All Mionix products come with a two year warranty.
The bundle is extremely scarce, and only features a small product flyer and a small metal box housing the additional weights. The driver software needs to be downloaded from Mionix website. I don't mind not having the driver disc bundled, as I'd expect a gaming mouse buyer to have an internet access - and atleast you can always be sure to get the newest version.
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