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Razer Orochi V2 Review Rundown

Razer Inc. | Published on 29 Apr 2021 | Last Edited on 03 May 2021 | Written by Dr Jiulin Teng w/ Neosummarizer

Overview

Photo of Razer Orochi V2
  • Small, portable design
  • Long battery life
  • Dual-mode wireless connectivity
  • Long-lasting battery
  • Lacks Chroma lighting

Summary

The Razer Orochi V2 gaming mouse features a maximum DPI of 18,000, thanks to its 5G optical sensor which boasts 99.4% resolution accuracy. With a size of 4.2 x 2.3 x 1.5 inches (108mm x 60mm x 38mm), almost everything about it screams "small and portable". The mouse is suitable to use with a variety of grip styles, though it may potentially pose some issues to gamers with larger hands.
This rundown provides our analysis on 8 third-party reviews. The sentiment scores, summaries, and key takeaways that we select are based on these reviews and may differ from the original publication.

Rundown

laptopmag[1]

Sentiment Score[*] 74%
Reviewers from Laptopmag have found the following[***]:
The Razer Orochi V2 is a simple gaming mouse that focuses on one aspect: weight. It sits at just 2.2 ounces, making it one of the most lightweight gaming mice around. The white and black versions of the mouse cost $69, but there are models with custom panels for $89. People with larger hands may find the mouse uncomfortable to use.
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Lightweight and lightweight
  • Easy to use
  • Two wireless modes
  • Long battery life
Cons[**]
  • Not for those with larger hands

pcmag[2]

Sentiment Score[*] 73%
Reviewers from Pcmag have found the following[***]:
The Razer Orochi V2 is a small, wireless mouse with the sensor and software support of a Razer gaming mouse. It's not a full-on replacement for a standard-size gaming mouse, but it's convenient if you want a backup input device for your laptop bag. On the underside, you'll find a three-setting power switch that lets you toggle between 2.4GHz and Bluetooth wireless.
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Small, lightweight design
  • 5G Advanced sensor
  • Long battery life
  • Easy-to-use Synapse software
Cons[**]
  • Battery life could be better

tomsguide[3]

Sentiment Score[*] 83%
Reviewers from Tomsguide have found the following[***]:
The Razer Orochi V2 gaming mouse is available for purchase starting today for $69.99. It sports a lightweight design and dual-mode wireless connectivity that make it a contender for one of the best gaming mice. With a size of 4.2 x 2.3 x 1.5 inches (108mm x 60mm x 38mm), almost everything about it screams “small and portable”
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Lightweight and portable
  • Dual-mode wireless connectivity
  • Excellent battery life
Cons[**]
  • Lacks Chroma lighting

tomshardware[4]

Sentiment Score[*] 68%
Reviewers from Tomshardware have found the following[***]:
The Razer Orochi V2 is a wireless gaming mouse (2.4 GHz dongle or Bluetooth) built for travel. It's small but easy enough to manipulate in fingertip, palm or claw grips. With a AA battery, the mouse is about 2.50 ounces, and 2.29 ounces with AAA battery.
Find the original article here.
Pros[**]
  • Sleek, lightweight design
  • Comfortable, well-textured grip
  • Easy-to-use dongle storage
Cons[**]
  • Nothing in particular

references

  1. 1. ^ Razer Orochi V2 review. Laptopmag. 2021-04-27. Retrieved 2021-05-03.
  2. 2. ^ Razer Orochi V2 Wireless Gaming Mouse Review. Pcmag. 2021-04-27. Retrieved 2021-04-28.
  3. 3. ^ Razer Orochi V2 mouse review. Tomsguide. 2021-04-27. Retrieved 2021-04-28.
  4. 4. ^ Razer Orochi V2 Wireless Mouse Review: Tiny Temptress. Tomshardware. 2021-04-28. Retrieved 2021-04-29.
  5. *. Neoscore is our sentiment analyzer based on natural language processing (NLP). Scaled in the range of 0 to 100, Neoscore eliminates scoring biases from each publisher; it likely differs from the publisher's own rating, if available, as a result.
  6. **. Neoanalyzer is our summarizer based on NLP. It identifies key takeaways from each third-party review. The takeaways that it produces likely differ from the publisher's own bullets points, if available, as a result.
  7. ***. Neosummarizer is based on NLP. It extracts summaries from third-party reviews. It likely that these summaries differ from the publisher's own, if available.

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