Dell stock mice 25/8.
Saw this big chart about mice awhile back.^^^That thing is BS.
^^^That thing is BS.why?
Advicethis may be true for you, but it isn't for everyone.
Anyway, you just need a mouse with DPI higher than 2300 or else you'll find a hard time navigating on a big screen.
And like the sivart said, you need to turn mouse acceleration OFF or else you'll never come to terms with control.even if you turn it off, you won't be able to help it if you buy a mouse with hardware-based acceleration in the sensor itself, or other imperfections, which is what that chart above is trying to prevent.
I use a razer mouse but I really do not think it matters as long as its got a laser or bluelight sensor and you turn off mouse acceleration.If you're getting a mouse specifically for osu! (aka a really accurate mouse), you might want to avoid laser mice and mice with blue sensors, since both are designed solely with surface compatibility (and pointlessly high DPI) in mind. Most, if not all, laser mice have a small amount of acceleration that becomes more noticeable the lower your DPI is. You can get more accurate mice by going optical, and I highly suggest using the lowest DPI that you find comfortable.
^^^That thing is BS.What's your reasoning behind this? Just curious.
Anyway, you just need a mouse with DPI higher than 2300 or else you'll find a hard time navigating on a big screen.Just because it works for you, doesn't mean it works for everyone. I use 800dpi at 1920x1080 and I still find it too sensitive sometimes (I used to play at 450dpi at 1366x768).
I'd recommend a mouse with a "high" lift distance as this helps you spin A LOT faster as the momentum of your spinning tends to lift the mouse a small amount off the mousepad and you won't loose tracking.You might want to look at the DeathAdder 2013. As far as I'm aware, it's the only mouse available that has both a good sensor and an adjustable lift-off distance.
Most people would vote against this. But, for maps with lots of spinners, there's nothing quite like it. Unfortunately this existed in older mice, which makes it hard to find a new one which isn't discontinued. I'd still use my Logitech G3, if it didn't break through all these years :/
You might want to look at the DeathAdder 2013. As far as I'm aware, it's the only mouse available that has both a good sensor and an adjustable lift-off distance.It actually has some motion delay due to the weirdly not-so-bad smoothing added onto the sensor. It's pretty easy to get used to though, and isn't as variable with muscle memory as laser sensors.
Well, it's either they spin small circles a lot or maybe tablet. I don't think there is a specialized mouse for osu, you just got to get used to playing with your current mouse and you can become Pro.
boat wrote:It's you who's supposed to spin the mouse, so the question is if you can "spin like osu".I think thats not it. the spinning circle is so small.. and some osu players can spin like it and i think
they are using some kind of device??
I think thats not it. the spinning circle is so small.. and some osu players can spin like it and i thinkI think you can spin in small circle with any mouse. Just some tips, lower dpi or lower sensitivity settings might helps, because you can spin in small circle on the screen but actually you spin your mouse at big enough circle. The cursor might be slow but if you can spin at small circle will result in higher rpm. And turning off enhance precision will help you spin in a perfect circle (not oval) easier, because your cursor will follow your actual mouse movement (no cursor acceleration involved).
they are using some kind of device??
Do you have a widescreen monitor? If you find yourself spinning ovals rather than circles because of this then reduce the dpi on your x axis and you should see an improvement.There shouldn't be any reason why a widescreen monitor would cause you to spin ovals, unless you're using a stretched non-widescreen resolution, and in that case the spinner itself would be oval-shaped too.