CORSAIR earlier this year introduced the prominent version of the Saber RGB Pro with a response rate of 8,000 Hz, much faster than the typical 1,000 Hz. The company is now removing the cable from the previous model with the CORSAIR Saber RGB Pro Wireless and introducing the Saber RGB Pro Wireless gaming mouse. Although the wireless model does not have as fast a response rate as the wired model, it is still technically twice as sensitive as most mice, with a response rate of up to 2,000 Hz.

The latest member of CORSAIR’s Champion Series family, the Saber RGB Pro Wireless weighs just 79g. Thus, we can say that it is slightly lighter than the Razer DeathAdder v2 Pro Wireless, which we can consider as a rival of the mouse. The company states that the gaming mouse was designed with feedback from leading esports professionals from teams like Team Secret, Vitality and Envy in mind. The gaming mouse houses the Marksman optical sensor. The mouse also stands out with its 26,000 DPI optical sensor.

The design of the new gaming mouse is very similar to the wired model. The mouse has a single RGB lighting pattern. Four buttons behind the mouse wheel allow for sensor sensitivity adjustment. The wired version of the mouse had an indicator on the side. The Saber RGB Pro Wireless gaming mouse, on the other hand, has a small RGB light on the top button that turns briefly and changes color to indicate DPI settings.

Sabre RGB Pro Wireless also has a front USB Type-C port for charging. The company also ships a 180cm braided cable to charge the wireless gaming mouse. In the compartment at the bottom of the mouse is the small radio frequency dongle using CORSAIR’s low latency Slipstream technology. In addition, there is also a switch at the bottom to switch between charging/wired or Bluetooth modes, and for the latter, a button to initiate pairing.

Finally, let’s mention that CORSAIR says the battery life of the Saber RGB Pro Wireless gaming mouse is 60 hours when Slipstream is active, and 90 hours when the Bluetooth feature is active. However, let’s add that these estimates are valid when RGB lighting is turned off.

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Michael Lewis


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