>>> Все будет Ок! <<<
Лиза теряет бизнес и любимого. Вместо Польши, куда она ехала на заработки, девушка оказывается без денег и вещей в предновогоднем горнолыжном курорте Буковель. Здесь с ней происходят неожиданности, курьезы и новогодние чудеса. Главная героиня найдет здесь и любовь, и дружбу.
Все будет Ок! +в хорошем качестве
Хит evga torq x5 driver смотреть
Introducing the EVGA TORQ X5 gaming mouse. Built with the highest quality materials, this mouse was designed from the ground up to satisfy the needs of the hardcore gamer with a high quality optical sensor that provides up to 6400 DPI, eight programmable buttons, and a customizable RGB LED.We didn't stop there though. The EVGA TORQ X5 features the highest quality Omron switches with a lifespan of over 20 million clicks, 512Kb of onboard storage for saving up to 5 seperate profiles, robust tuning software, a Pixart 3988 Optical sensor providing up to 6400DPI with 1000Hz polling rate, and much more.Learn more
Introducing the EVGA TORQ X5 and X3 gaming mice. Each of these mice were designed from the ground up to satisfy the needs of the hardcore gamer with high quality sensors and Omron switches. The EVGA TORQ X5/X3 mice support fully programmable buttons, onboard storage for saving up to 5 profiles, robust software and more.
Vi presentiamo i mouse da gaming EVGA TORQ X5 e X3. Entrambi questi mouse sono stati progettati da zero per soddisfare le esigenze dei giocatori più accaniti con sensori e interruttori Omron di altissima qualità. I mouse EVGA TORQ X5/X3 offrono pulsanti completamente programmabili , una memoria integrata per salvare fino a 5 profili, un software potente e robusto e molto altro ancora.
We didn't stop there though. The EVGA TORQ X10 features the highest quality Omron switches with a lifespan of over 20 million clicks. We also included a full metal base that provides solid construction, the latest Avago 9800 laser sensor providing up to 8200DPI with 1000Hz polling rate, a 6FT silver coated USB cable, and much more.
Introducing the EVGA TORQ X5L gaming mouse. Built with the highest quality materials, this mouse was designed from the ground up to satisfy the needs of the hardcore gamer with a high quality laser sensor that provides up to 8200 DPI, eight programmable buttons, and a customizable RGB LED.We didn't stop there though. The EVGA TORQ X5L features the highest quality Omron switches with a lifespan of over 20 million clicks, 512Kb of onboard storage for saving up to 5 seperate profiles, robust tuning software, the latest Avago 9800 laser sensor providing up to 8200DPI with 1000Hz polling rate, and much more.Learn more
What’s the first product that comes to mind when you think “mouse?” For me, it’s one of Logitech’s G-series clickers. Others might name classics like Microsoft’s IntelliMouse Explorer or Razer’s DeathAdder. But we might be hearing EVGA’s name from mouse fanatics soon, too. Yeah, that EVGA. Say hello to the company’s Torq X10 (left) and X5 (right).
Why mice? I’m guessing EVGA has its eye on the burgeoning e-sports market. It’s hard to show off a graphics card or power supply on camera at , but mice, keyboards, and headsets are much more visible—and personal—devices. Getting the EVGA brand in front of gamers through peripherals makes a lot of sense.
Brand visibility is all well and good, but input devices need to do more than look pretty. I’ve spent some quality time with the Torq X5 and X10 over the past couple of weeks to see if they’re as functional as they are sleek. Let’s take a closer look.
A screw at the back of the X10 allows the user to change the profile of the mouse from a flatter shape to a higher, more arched one. As a result, the X10 can accommodate a variety of grip styles. I can get a comfortable hold on the mouse with a palm, claw, or fingertip grip. The bump at the rear nestles nicely into my palm, and the matte surfaces and dimpled buttons feel like they’ll offer good grip even under sweaty hands.
Although the X5 feels like a smaller mouse in the hand, it’s actually larger than the X10 all around, at 4.6″ long, 2.6″ wide, and 1.5″ tall. For comparison, the X10 measures 4.5″ x 2.2″ x 1.2″. Despite the X5’s extra size, I don’t feel comfortable holding it in my palm—the front-to-back curve is too flat for me. A fingertip grip feels great, though.
Both designs are ambidextrous, with symmetrical shapes and pairs of function buttons on each side. Lefties, rejoice. Out of the box, the Torqs are configured for right-handed use, with the buttons under the right pinky finger disabled. This configuration can be reversed with the included software, which can also enable both sets of side buttons.
The Torq X10’s top plate pops off to reveal silos for any two of six included tuning weights. At 4.3 ounces (121 grams) out of the box, the X10 is already pretty hefty for a mouse, so I didn’t bother to add more bulk. If you prefer more weight, the X10 can be beefed up to 4.7 ounces (or 134 grams.) The X5 weighs in at a svelte 3.0 ounces (85 grams), despite its more generous dimensions, and it lacks provisions for weight adjustment.
Each mouse’s underbelly also has a button for cycling through five different onboard profiles. This location might seem a little strange, but it prevents gamers from accidentally changing profiles, which could lead to frustration and fumbling during critical moments. I’ve bumped the top-mounted profile button on my Logitech G502 before, so I’m OK with making the switching process more deliberate. Those who want to jump between profiles quickly might be disappointed, though.
What you can’t see from the outside is the different sensor tech employed by each rodent. The Torq X10 uses an Avago ADNS-9800 laser sensor that can resolve a nosebleed-inducing 8200 DPI, while the X5 taps a Pixart 3988 optical sensor that tops out at a slightly less stratospheric 6400 DPI.
Optical and laser sensors both track changes in position by monitoring the light reflected by a surface. Optical mice typically rely on an LED light source, while laser mice use, well, infrared lasers. Laser sensors tend to be capable of higher resolutions than their optical counterparts, as demonstrated by the X10’s higher DPI spec. I didn’t notice any difference in accuracy or tracking between the two mice.
The X10 supports five levels of on-the-fly DPI adjustment, and you can step up or down through those options. Only four DPI levels are available on the X5, and a single button cycles through them, which means you have to go through all the options to get back to the first one.
Differences aside, the X10 and X5 both feature clicky scroll wheels, Omron switches for the left and right mouse buttons, and customizable LED illumination. The X10 has one LED under the mouse wheel and one behind the EVGA logo, while the X5 relies on a single LED. Don’t expect levels of customization here; EVGA’s accompanying software, dubbed Unleash, only offers a handful of color options.
Unleash can be used to reassign button functions, adjust DPI settings, create macros, and change the operating system’s mouse acceleration settings. Custom profiles are saved to one of five onboard slots. Each profile has room for up to 11 macros, and each macro can be saved to the host system and moved in and out of the mouse’s internal memory using the management tab.
Macros are built by clicking the record button in the macro tab, pressing the desired sequence of keys or mouse buttons, and then ending the recording. The duration of each press and release can then be modified prior to saving. I tested the interface by creating a Save-for-Web macro for Photoshop and assigning it to one of the pinky buttons, which worked like a charm. Although I’m not a big macro user, the interface is fairly straightforward and easy to use.
The G502 has a few features missing from the X5 and X10. Most notably, it includes Logitech’s trademark clutched scroll wheel, which can be switched from clicky to free-wheeling modes on demand. There’s also a “sniper” button that drops the mouse tracking sensitivity to its lowest setting. The G502 weighs the same as the Torq X10, but it’s longer and wider than both EVGA mice. , it’s priced to go toe-to-toe with the X10.
The Torq X10 and X5 are billed as gaming mice, so what better way to evaluate them than to play a game? I tested with Counter-Strike: Global Offensive, which requires precise mouse movements to be competitive. (I’m usually not, but one can dream.)
I discovered early on that the Torq X5’s optical sensor doesn’t track well on the white melamine surface of my desk. I normally don’t use a mousepad, but to make the X5 usable, I pulled out the that Asus includes with its Crossblade Ranger mobo. I used the same mat while testing all three mice.
To eliminate as many software variables as possible, I disabled Windows’ “enhance pointer precision” setting. I also turned off the acceleration features in each mouse’s driver, and I disabled CS:GO‘s built-in acceleration, as well. After making these tweaks, I tuned each mouse’s DPI settings for comfort, settling on 800 DPI for all three.
Going into this review, I wasn’t expecting to find a whole lot of difference between these mice. I’ve always used Logitech mice without complaint, so I figured the G502 would emerge the uncontested favorite. Boy, was I wrong.
The Torq X5 was the surprise favorite in my tests. This featherweight mouse feels a bit insubstantial out of the box, but it’s brilliant to use. The lack of weight makes the X5 easy to flick around, and the light touch of the buttons lets me quickly translate enemy sightings into semi-accurate bursts of bullets. At my best, I felt like I was wielding a wickedly precise rapier, compared to the more broadsword-like X10 and G502.
The X5 wasn’t without its downsides, though. Its glossy finish can get slick with sweat after long gaming sessions, and the pearl-white paint quickly becomes grimy with skin oils. The grime is nothing a microfiber cloth won’t fix, but it’s not pleasant to look at. At least the X5’s textured, rubbery sides provide a sure grip.
The Torq X10 was my second-favorite of the three. Even though it weighs the same as the G502, most of its mass is concentrated in its metal base, giving the mouse a very low, stable center of gravity. It’s an exotic sports car next to the more truckish G502.
Although the X10 and X5 both use the same Omron switches, the X10’s buttons have a small amount of dead travel before they register a click. As a result, they felt less sure in CS:GO, and they seemed to tire out my hand faster in general. Those who prefer more deliberate-feeling buttons may prefer the heavier touch required by the X10, though.
As it happened, the G502 ended up being my least favorite. Its center of gravity feels weird compared to the EVGA mice, probably due to the elaborate scroll wheel mechanism inside. The positioning of this mechanism seems to shift the center of gravity up and toward the front of the mouse. The relatively thin left mouse button isn’t as easy to hit as the more generous buttons of the EVGA mice, either, though Logitech’s switc
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