Comments about Redragon M801 Gaming Mouse Wired, Programmable 9 buttons, MMO RGB LED Mice, 16400 DPI, Laser Sensor, Weight Tuning Set, 5 User Profiles for Windows PC Games - Black

Redragon M801 Gaming Mouse Wired, Programmable 9 buttons, MMO RGB LED Mice, 16400 DPI, Laser Sensor, Weight Tuning Set, 5 User Profiles for Windows PC Games - Black

REDRAGON was started in 2012 from an existing gaming hardware Original Equipment Manufacturer (OEM) that opened in 1996. Redragon's aim is to deliver gaming accessories of the highest quality and performance. Our research and development team consists of experts in modeling, structure design, electronics, user interface, and software.

Our 215,000 square foot factory is independently owned and is both ISO9001 and ISO14001 certified. Our production line uses the latest equipment for high quality tooling, plastic injection molding, automation, screen printing and more while being both lead-free and environmentally responsible.

• Total of 10 optimized programmable buttons, 8x2.4 Gram tuning weight

• 16400dpi laser sensor, 5 color modes, 1000Hz polling rate,30g acceleration

• Durable smooth TEFLON feet pads

• 6 foot braided fibre cable

• Gold plated USB connector

• Product dimensions Length: 121mm Width: 81mm Height: 41mm Product weight: 155g

• System Requirements PC with USB port Windows 8, Windows 7, Windows Vista and Windows XP

• Available in 2 colors: B00MTDTU9I - White B00GU4F4OM - Black





Comments about Redragon M801 Gaming Mouse Wired, Programmable 9 buttons, MMO RGB LED Mice, 16400 DPI, Laser Sensor, Weight Tuning Set, 5 User Profiles for Windows PC Games - Black
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Here's some interesting information that the gaming community needs to know about this mouse, coming from someone with far too much knowledge about gaming mice (and partnerships with the companies that make the laser and optical sensors).

First and foremost, these "Cheap Chinese Mice" that get rebranded as MSI, Logitech, and whoever are really the same internals. What it really boils down to are the goodies inside. A mouse is a very simple peripheral that can be put into a few categories, which I will review individually.

Switches, Sensor, Driver, Form, Aesthetics, and Other.

Switches:
This mouse uses really nice Omron switches. When it comes to long-life, good-quality switches, Omron is pretty much the king. Omron makes industrial switches, but also really high performance switches that go into things like gaming mice. These switches have very high precisions of actuation, meaning the amount of force required to press and trigger the switch is very precise. It also means that these mice are going to last through a lot of those games, whether you're playing an FPS or pushing it to the limit in a game like Torchlight.

Sensor:
There are two reigning champs in sensors. Avago and Philips. Avago makes incredibly good optical sensors and Philips is known best for their dual laser sensors. Both make really great sensors. This mouse has the highest DPI Avago sensor to date, which means that you could crank the DPI to an insane level and have incredibly precise tracking. For things like an FPS, this is pretty important. I want to say that not everyone needs this high DPI. It's just a very nice to have in such a cheap mouse.

Driver:
Some mice don't have drivers. In fact, most mice are simple HID (Human Interface Devices) and never get anything but a generic driver. So why is there a whole section for drivers? Well it does really matter on a mouse that has a bunch of buttons. These buttons have to be programmed and it matters if this programming is on the mouse or on the computer. Redragon was nice enough to have some onboard storage on the mouse so that when I configure this mouse, I can take it to any computer, plug it in as an HID, and use it with all of my profiles without setting up the driver. Nice! The drivers themselves are really nice, install quickly, save profiles one the mouse, can save them externally, have lots of configuration options. It very will thought out. The RGB lights on the mouse can be custom set, custom DPI modes can be set, every button on the mouse can be rebound to something else. Overall, they did an excellent job and I don't have a single complaint about the drivers.

Form:
The mouse itself is very ergonomic, whether you're a palm gripper or more of a claw gripper like myself. The side buttons are really nicely placed. For my claw grip, I usually only press the bottom two side buttons and the top one is reserved for some other action I don't want to do on accident. If you're a palm gripper, the middle button is going to line directly up with the ball of your thumb and you're going to have full access to all buttons.
The entire mouse is coated in a nice textured polymer that gives an excellent grip. It also gives more feedback for when I'm touching a button, as opposed to the rest of the mouse since they are different textures.
The adjustable weights are a very nice touch. I prefer my mouse to be a bit lighter, so I only have 3 of the weights in. Someone who prefers a heavier mouse or who is used to a wireless mouse may want all of the weights in.
This mouse also has side rests for my ring and pinky, which I hope is becoming more of a trend. My last mouse also had this, and I'm glad to have another with this form. I do hope there's a lefty version of this mouse, but for someone who's definitely a dedicated righty, it's nice to have a mouse that fits my hand for long use.

Aesthetics:
I like this little mouse. The red is a nice touch because it does add a splash of color. Being able to change the center "breathing" light color is also very nice for indicating special profiles. The mouse wheel will change color with profiles, the up and down arrows will change colors with DPI switches, and overall I really do like the looks of this mouse. I've never been a huge fan of some mice, namely the R.A.T. and some of the Razer mice, but this one is actually pleasant on my desk. It also has a red braided cable that gives a bit of color all the way back to my computer.

Other:
There are some things that don't fall into the other categories, so they fall into the "other" category! The USB plug is a bit large. If it's plugging into a laptop, it'll stick out pretty far, but it's nice that it's not going to break off and that it's easy to remove. As mentioned before, the cable is braided, which is really nice. It's not a removable cable. Some people call that a con, I count it as a huge pro because I never want my cable detaching mid game. Redragon was nice enough to send replacement teflon feet for the mouse because they assume you're going to game hard and wear them out. It has an 18 month warranty, which is unusual. It's not long or short, it's just unusual to be a year and a half. They do make other mice, too! If you're looking at mice, look at their other ones, too, you may find one that suits you more. I've actually purchased two mice from them because they suit two purposes. One is an MMO mouse and the other is for FPSs. Overall, I couldn't be more pleased with this find. I do highly recommend this and their other mice because they're really well crafted and well thought out.

This is a very early, initial review after using the M801 Mammoth for a couple of hours.

I'm coming from a Logitech G400, and two different MX518's prior to that. Overall, I'm very pleased with the mouse so far.

1. Size, Grip, Comfort (5/5) -- I have fairly large hands, and this mouse fits beautifully. I like the contouring and the slightly rough texture around the grip surface. If you have smaller hands, this may feel a bit unwieldy, but for normal-to-largish grip sizes, this feels great. I tested it with the full weight added, then removed a couple of weights to see the difference, and immediately put the full weights back in. Even with the full weights in, the Redragon M801 is still lighter than my G400 was, so I figured I'd leave it as-is. Really, this thing feels like a dream.

Be advised that this is NOT contoured for left-handed mouse usage. If you're a lefty, you'll want to look elsewhere.

2. Software and programmability (5/5) --- Took me all of 5 minutes to get my DPI and mouse click presets back the way I like them. I LOVE the fact that I can have 5 different button profiles for different application uses.

3. Click reaction/sensitivity (4.5/5) ---- All of the buttons feel solid and responsive, really like it. My only real complaint is that the mouse scroll "click" feels just a tiny bit more mushy than I might like, but really it's a minor quibble, and more a personal preference thing. The thumb button closest to the front of the mouse does feel a bit farther forward than is really comfortable to get to, but the thing has nine buttons, and I rarely use more than 4. The programmability and comfort of the mouse more than make up for any complaints I might have.

4. Motion (5/5) --- Wow. Just wow. Coming from a G400, there was an immediate, noticeable difference in the fluidity and responsiveness. It really feels great.

5. Overall value (5/5) --- Truthfully, when my G400 started randomly disconnecting and reconnecting one me, I dreaded getting a new mouse. I'm to the point now where I don't do a ton of gaming, but when I do game, I want to have a good, consistent mouse to get me through my forays into Left4Dead and Assassin's Creed. I really didn't want to spend $50 or $60 (or more) for a gaming mouse, when my needs truly are minimal --- 4000 dpi with programmable intervals, 4-5 buttons, overall comfort. I was *THIS* close to dropping $60 on the Logitech G502 Proteus, when I saw Amazon ads for Redragon mice. After exploring 4 or 5 different Redragon models, the reviews were all consistently high, and the M801 seemed a perfect fit --- and all for only $26.

If my opinion changes, I'll definitely come back and update this review, but for now, this looks like a fantastic purchase.

*UPDATE 7/6/2018* --- Everything in my original review still holding true. Still absolutely love this mouse, would recommend to anyone looking to get an excellent gaming-grade mouse without shelling out extra $$ for Logitech or Razer.

This is my second M801 Mammoth mouse. The first one suffered a mortal cut to the cord when it got caught in the keyboard tray metal slide rails, I'm guessing. Whatever cut it was very sharp. Come to think of it, my wife has some pretty sharp crafting tools AND really dislikes me playing World of Tanks, SM Civilization, FO4 and PUBG. Hmmm.

The shape of the mouse allows my fingers to grasp it well without growing tired trying to hold it in my palm. The truck bed liner type texture also helps with the grip. It is not a heavy mouse, nor light weight. The buttons are positive and quick. The scroll wheel is not prone to continued spinning if quickly worked. It has nicely, positive positions for the wheel. The movement is precise and doesn't jump around like cheaper laser mice.

For the price, it bats way above it's class. Does it compete with Corsair or Logitech gaming mice? Nope. Are 90% of gamers going to play to the potential of those other $100+ mice? Nope.

I normally like to try new things, so the fact that I bought another one of these mice gives you a pretty good idea that I was more than satisfied with the M801.

My DeathAdder 3G had been acting up on me for the past couple years and despite my attempts as resuscitating it (tried using compressed air on click switches as well as doing a 'scotch tape trick' on scroll wheel), the unit finally stopped working. My problems with this mouse at the end of its life were that 1) a click would sometimes register an additional click - making me accidentally open files when I wanted to just select them. This made dragging files around really frustating. 2) The scroll wheel would also randomly insert an upward scroll movement in the middle of a down scroll - which would make viewing webpages and documents a chore.

My requirements for a new replacement were that 1) I wanted a mouse with good switches (preferably Omron) to avoid the double click problem. 2) A scroll wheel that would smoothly scroll and was of solid construction to not end up w/ the same scroll problem. 3) A mouse that could entirely turn off its LED lights as I have my desktop in my bedroom and prefer to have no external lights.

I ended up trying several off of YT Rocket Ninja's Top 10 Mouse list. Although I do not game very much anymore, I figured a mouse that could survive the rigors of heavy gaming would be of higher quality than other office mice and would thus last longer and provide better feedback. Here are my thoughts on various mice that I tried and the Logitech G Pro which I finally ended up getting. (I tried each mouse for about a month to give me time to form a proper opinion.)

Redragon M801 Mammoth - This mouse was the first candidate that I tried based off of Amazon's recommendation list. It had a really nicely textured mouse surface and the clicks were really crisp (Omron switches). The mouse was of a comfortable size for my hand and the cord was a nice braided one. It really was a quality piece and the price was by far the cheapest out of any of these other mice ($28). The software was also really light compared to the Razer Synapse software which seemed to want to update every 2 days. My main problem with this mouse was that you could only turn off the LED lighting to the wheel and dpi switches, and not the giant slash and side trim pieces. I did however find a YouTube tutorial that showed how you could unscrew the assembly through the weight compartment to pull the internal connector to disable the lights but did not want to go with the hassle). For people that don't care about the LED lights and/or on a budget, I would actually give this a 4* recommendation.

Logitech G403 Prodigy - The next mouse I tried was the G403 after discovering Rocket Ninja's YouTube page. This was his #1 selected mouse so it was a good next choice. I learned that having the distinctly separate mouse buttons from the chassis aided in the longevity of the click buttons (The DeathAdder 3G had the buttons integrated in the overall shell of the body). Unfortunately, I found the mouse wheel to be much looser than my original DeathAdder as well as the Red Dragon and decided to return this mouse and look for alternatives. (3.5*)

Razer DeathAdder Elite - I went with the DeathAdder Elite after my experience with the G403. Being a more expensive version of the original DeathAdder and also scoring high on the Rocket Ninja list, I thought that being done with this process and getting the updated version might be my final answer. The mouse was almost identical to the DeathAdder I had before with better mouse texture and lighter clicks. Unfortunately, it just felt like the old DeathAdder I had in nicer packaging. I strongly believe that in a few years, I would have ended up with the same problems as much current DeathAdder mouse. I also felt that it did not warrant the more expensive price point of $67. For a $40 mouse, it would be okay. For a $67 mouse, it felt cheap. And with mixed reviews and Razer's reputation of having products which do not last, I also ended up returning this. (3*)

Nixeus Revel - Next was the fairly inexpensive Nixeus Revel. It was the first software-less gaming mouse that I tried and it had several really high points and one serious low point. I found the product to be fairly sturdy, the buttons and mouse wheel were really good. This mouse was the first one thus far to not have an LED built into the wheel assembly itself and I felt this added to the build quality of the assembly (solid block of plastic vs hollowed out wheel w/ a light). The downsides: If you left the mouse alone and let the screensaver turn on, the mouse would also "fall asleep". Clicks would not be responsive, and the scrolling would automatically switch to the lowest DPI setting. I found that if I switched DPIs, all these symptoms would be alleviated - but again, it was a really weird problem to have. Other reviewers noticed the same. Also, LED lights could not be turned off. (3*)

Logitech G Pro - Lastly, I arrived at this mouse. It had good build quality with the Omron switches and even came with a braided cord. It also had the separate buttons from main mouse body and a non lit mouse wheel. LEDs were also programmable to be completely turned off. I feel that this mouse really met all my mousing requirements and should definitely be on your short list as well. (5*)

I had been using a Microsoft Wireless Mobile Mouse 3500 for a few years until it started to show sighs of wear and having problems with scrolling. I decided I wanted to upgrade to a mouse more suitable and capable for gaming. I am not a hardcore gamer, but more on the casual side so I did not need anything too extreme. After researching other mice available on the internet, I decided on this one, the Redragon Mammoth. Let me say I have been very happy with this decision.

I decided going from wireless to wired again would save me battery costs and performance. Besides the wire on this mouse is not a typical one and makes it easy to identify with all my other computer wires. The mouse has several DPI modes you can switch rather quickly through. Up to 16400 DPI is pretty extreme but hey if that is your thing then go for it! Having said that the range of DPI should satisfied most. The mouse comes with a program that lets you do some customization, both physical and internal. You control the lights breathing or color to your liking. Looks great when the lights are on, and you can leave it like that because you do not need batteries! There is also a weight system in this mouse as well. Again I am just a casual gamer, where 16400 DPI and weights are much more than I need, but having them to try out and get a feel for is certainly a plus.

Finally an important point the price. This price is definitely the best out there. For the customizations and capabilities of this mouse the price is very competitive with brands such as Razor. This is a fantastic alternative to brand names and will certainly meet your expectations. Instructions are in English! Give this one a try, I am sure you will be happy!

This mouse reminds me heavily of the Anker CG150 (Currently Discountinued)... almost to the point that I think they stole their technology. The proprietary software is EXACTLY the same as the Anker Gaming Mouse but instead of blue, it's colored RED. The placement of everything is exactly the same, but the overall look of the mouse itself is slightly different.

The mouse itself handles quite well, it has just enough weight to it to be comfortable when moving around your desk quickly. I recommend using this mouse without a mouse pad as it really doesn't need it. The new gaming mice are developed with smooth pads on the bottom that allow them to easily glide without mouse pads, which gives the user a much more fluid movement when gaming, especially for first person shooters.

So let's get onto the specs. All of the buttons on the mouse are able to be customized which comes in handy whether you're doing gaming or just general browsing of the web. I bound my mouse button 6, and 4 to back and forward for easy browsing and a handy mute button in the middle. However you may want to use that as a DPI switch, or the button on the left mouse button for quick switching during gaming sessions. The software that comes with the mouse allows you to change the rear LED's color, set the sensitivity, DPI, polling rate, scrolling speeds, and even each DPI profile for every level of the DPI. The customization of this mouse for the price beats out even Razer products when you consider the money you're saving.

The mouse also comes equipped with a set of weights to be able to tune the mouse, and a braided cable so it won't tangle nearly as much as a normal cable. It also has the benefit of being protected from rubbing on sharp edges for a while before the braid begins to fray. Overall the mouse feels great in my hands, my thumb sits comfortably on the left side without grazing on the table. All together it feels natural, however if you are used to something like the Razer Death Adder it may take a bit of getting used to as the hump in the middle is slightly higher than some of the more low profile gaming mice, but after a while you won't even notice it.

I'm a budget female gamer and this mouse is great for me. I was previously using a T6 mouse by Picotek, but they no longer make the same model and my left click button was acting up. I decided to switch to a Red Dragon brand mouse since I've heard good things about them from other budget gamers. I was apprehensive about ordering the Mammoth since most reviews mentioned how great it is for larger hands and I have small, feminine hands. This mouse is SO comfortable to use.

If you purchase this mouse, you will need to download the drivers for the control panel on your own, from their website. The mouse is plug and play, but if you want to customize the DPI, colors, and other features, you will need to download the control panel. The color changing feature only affects the dragon logo and the "V" shaped figures on the sides of the mouse. You cannot change the color of the arrow keys or scroll wheel, but the control panel offers several different profiles, each with their own pre-set color for the scroll wheel, so it's an easy fix to simply set up the profile that has the scroll wheel color you like.

Backstory:

My work mouse died so I was in the market for a new one. I searched for mice on Amazon and sorted by highest rated and found the "Logitech Trackman Marble Mouse" with glowing reviews. I bought it and tried it for a few weeks and it just does not have the precise control like a regular mouse. I didn't like it. Since I'm a gamer I thought I would try the Redragon Mammoth even if I was looking for a work mouse. Well, after a week of using the Mammoth I bought another one so I'd have one for home and work.

Redragon Mammoth:

This mouse feels great in your hand. It has a black coating that is rough and gives you the perfect amount of grip. I tried using my old Logitech gaming mouse after using this one for a few days and hated it where I once loved it. Ironically, the Logitech was twice as much as this mouse yet this mouse feels SO much better.

The Mammoth also blows my old gaming mouse out of the water with the programmable profiles. The Redragon Mammoth comes with software that lets you program the buttons. However, what I didn't realize is that it also has 5 profiles. What this means is, I can program one profile for web surfing, and assign functions to the buttons; back, forward, ... then change the profile for a game, and have the same buttons shoot, jump, whatever. As you change the profiles (either in the software or with a button on the bottom of the mouse) the mouse light color changes; red, green, blue, purple, ... This is a VERY cool feature. The software also lets you create macros, which is huge. So for work, I can actually just click a mouse button and it enters my username and password and clicks the Enter key if I want (Yeah, whatever, I'm sick of entering passwords with one capital, one number, an ASCII character, your favorite color when you had your first pet and went to high school). I can automate all sorts of daily monotonous tasks with this.

Gaming:

I am currently using this for Blacklight Retribution and Elder Scrolls Online. The sensitivity buttons on the top of the mouse allow you to change sensitivity on the fly, so I can be in-game and reduce or increase the speed of my cursor. Also, as you change the sensitivity the button light color changes so you can remember that "green is where I liked the DPI setting the most".

Someone mentioned that you would want something different for World of Warcraft ( WoW ). I disagree. I've played WoW since 2006 and this would work great for it.

Bottom line, this is a fantastic gaming mouse. I would have been thrilled with it had I paid twice as much but for this price, it is a bargain.

I owned the centrophorus by red dragon for around 4 years. It was a good mouse I used it rather roughly and the right mouse button finally started to go on me. It was a great mouse for the price so I decided to try out one of red dragons higher priced mice so i chose the mammoth. This mouse fits the hand quite comfortably. It has the same none slip texture as the centrophorus. It tracks well and all of the buttons work perfectly.. The main mouse buttons have satisfying click that doesn't take too much pressure to click but it isn't so light that you may click it just by brushing against the mouse. Its downloadable driver is easy to use and works well. All of the buttons are programmable and its main light color is customization with a vast spectrum of colors and a breathing effect that you can alter the strength of. The dpi on it gets a bit insane though at over 16000 dpi on a 1080 display it is completely unwieldy. Luckily you can customize the dpi settings and set 5 speed settings you can easily cycle through with a color indicator on the mouse.It has a huge dpi range I beleive it can go as low as 200 then hit anything up to 16400 dpi. For the price range it really can't be beat I prefer it over the logitech and razer mice I have owned in the past and they were more expensive especially the razer.

Much like everyone that purchases a Redragon or a budget gaming mouse to begin with, I wasn't looking to spend a bunch on a mouse. I'm a fairly casual gamer that works most of the time but when I get a break, I like to sit down and game. I purchased my first M801 in 2014 coming from the E-Blue Cobra, which is also an amazing budget gaming mouse. My hands are on the larger side so purchasing another E-Blue when it broke, while fantastic, was also a bit small for my palm style grip. I fell in love with the Redragon Mammoth M801 and used my original for 5 years before I started to notice button fatigue in primarily the middle side button as well as the center click on the scroll wheel. A little creaking in my left and right mouse button also came through this past year. 5 full years without issues is one hell of a bargain when you're only spending ~$20 for a peripheral. Not to mention, it was still playable. I searched for a while looking at the new Redragon mice that have come to the market and none of them really appealed to me. Thus, I said F it and bought my old trusted Mammoth M801 again. Plugged it in this morning and I realized once again how amazing this mouse is. One click to apply my recent settings using the Redragon Software and it was up and running just like my old Mammoth M801 again....but it's so damn satisfying to have brand new buttons.

TL:DR Bought this mouse in 2014, fell in love with it. Buttons started to fail 5 years later. Looked around but everything else looked like crap. Bought another Mammoth M801 in 2019 and I have absolutely, positively, superlatively ZERO regrets that I went with this mouse again.

Packaging has also come a long way and was very satisfying to open, I will definitely use the container for something else.

New Mouse LEFT in picture - Old Mouse RIGHT in picture

~Cheers Mates

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