A4TECH RFSW-35 RFW-5 DRIVER DETAILS:
|File Size:||683.9 KB|
|Supported systems:||Windows XP (32/64-bit), Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8.1, Windows 10|
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A4TECH RFSW-35 RFW-5 DRIVER
Even for ordinary desktop tasks, it's a pain; normal users commonly want to move the mouse right after pressing a key. For fancier tasks like selecting icons with Control held down to add them to the existing selectionit's really bad - when a key's held down, the mouse is constantly erratic. For Photoshop work, it's a freakin' nightmare. And then the problem went away. I don't know why. I'd been fooling with the ID Connect button and the channel assignment switches constantly, and nothing had helped. Then, a while after making another change that hadn't helped, the thing just came good, and mouse and keyboard worked together in a perfectly acceptable fashion again.
This problem might have had to do with radio interference from something else, I suppose; I'm flummoxed. It didn't recur. Beats me what it was. Apparently, the A4 distributors A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 in Australia will have stock of it towards the end of June.
It's a normal opto-mechanical ball unit, without A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 batteries. It needs less power than the KBSRP mouse, though, because it's not running high power DSP gear and an illuminator LED; this also means that it doesn't need a button press to wake it up after a couple of minutes.
If the batteries aren't flat, this mouse is always ready to go. Click the picture at the right for a horizontal, pixel-wide version. The RFW looks as if it has a side thumb button for a right-handed person's thumb, anywaybut it doesn't. It's got a side panel that looks like a button and can be pushed in a bit, but there's no switch on the other side of A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5. One of the two scroll wheels is clickable, the other one isn't. So this mouse is actually only one wheel up on the normal wheelie-mouse control complement. You get a couple of AAA alkalines with the mouse.
They look like Duracells, but they aren't, in the great tradition of Taiwanese pack-in batteries. There's no ID code button; you can only use a couple of these mouses within range of each A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5. This mouse has the same roughly 90Hz sample rate as the optical A4 Tech, which is good.
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It's also pretty hard to freak out by moving it too fast, though it's still possible. The RFW is considerably heavier than the optical mouse, though; it's larger, and the ball's weight is significant too.
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So I still wouldn't want to use it for twitch games, even when its ball and rollers were new and clean and pristine. I'm just a wimp who's been spoiled by optical mouses, though. Lots of people don't mind a heavier mouse. Power consumption When C'T Magazine tested wireless mouses, the A4 Tech offerings consumed less power than the competition, which A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 something A4 seem rather happy about; they proudly trumpet the mouse's 6. The mouse that comes in the box is quite different, and consumes a lot more power.
This isn't terribly important, of course, because you can just charge the thing as needed. If you don't move the mouse again, it'll keep drawing 21mA until the two minute sleep timer cuts in, and then it'll drop A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 a bit less than 0. So they've probably got enough juice to power the mouse for around ten hours of continuous movement.
Driver A4Tech RFSW-35 7.8
Maybe a solid 24 hours of continuous normal computer use. Of course, that'll do nicely, provided you plug in the charge lead now and then.
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That rises to a little more than 4mA when you're pressing buttons on the keyboard; when you stop, it falls to zero, then creeps back up over a A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 seconds to 0. After reviewing Logitech's fancy cordless keyboard, I've learned to leave wireless gear alone for a while with power connected, to see if it's doing something weird for the first few minutes, or hours for that matter.
I wandered away from the testbench for more than an hour. When I came back, the keyboard's quiescent power draw had dropped to zero. Typing still drew 4. Even at 0. Since its quiescent draw drops to nothing measurable after the batteries have been in it for a little while, its real world standby time will be about the same as the battery shelf life. If you type non-stop, this keyboard A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 work for three to four weeks on a set of A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 alkalines, depending on battery quality.
In normal use, six months could easily be achieved - depending, of course, on how normal you are. So I think A4 can be forgiven for not making the thing rechargeable. A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5
A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 The RFW mouse also lives up to A4's low-drain claims, with a peak frantic-activity draw of around 8mA, and a minimum draw while it's moving of about 5mA. Stop moving it and it draws 1. That's the price you pay for not having to press a button to wake it up.
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AAA alkaline cells have a capacity of at least mAh into low loads like this. So you'll get well over a year of standby time out of this mouse, or something like a week of non-stop use. 07/07/04, A4Tech 3D-RF Mouse Model: RFSW, WinWin NTWin XP 07/07/04, A4Tech 4D-RF Mouse Model: RFW-5, WinWin XP, Win Me. 18/06/03, A4Tech RFSW Mouse Driver(3D), Win 98SE, WinWin NT 10/11/04, A4Tech RFW-5 Mouse: 4D A4Tech RFSW-35 RFW-5 Wheels + 3 Buttons), Win 98SE, Win.