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Razer Salmosa prices in Singapore

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Lowest Price: S$ 64.00
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*Prices updated on 23 Aug 2017

Razer Salmosa Expert Reviews

Reviewed on 2008-10-10
By Oo Gin LeeRAZER has always been synonymous with high-end performance gaming mice so I was quite excited to test its first entry-level gaming mouse - the Razer Salmosa.Like other Razer rodents, this one takes after the name of a snake - in this case ...
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Reviewed on 2009-07-30
Low cost, high quality, and great design, Great ergonomics for smaller handed gamers, Selectable dpi and polling rates on an entry level mouse,dpi and polling switches are on the under side of the mouse, Only two buttons and click wheel, Infrared sensor requires mouse pad investment
Razer, as a peripheral maker, has had a long history in gamers’ hearts. They were the first company to release a gaming grade ball mouse, and one of the first to release a gaming grade infrared optical mouse. In recent years, they have had steep compet...
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Reviewed on 2009-07-10
Ive been trying for the last year to get my girlfriend into gaming. No dice. Shes just not that kind of person, I guess. She likes playing Daxter on her PSP, but thats about all I can get her to do. No WoW, no L4D, but I did hook up a gamepad t...
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Reviewed on 2009-07-07
When I hear the words “gaming mouse”, two thoughts come to mind. “Ooh, that’s interesting,” is followed swiftly by “wonder how much they’re gonna pillage my wallet for this.” Gaming mice have traditionally been expensive: companies like Razer, Logite...
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Reviewed on 2009-07-01
The Salmosa Gaming Mouse is another well-built Razer product, but it is not the best that we have seen from this manufacturer. The Salmosa will cost less than $40 USD, which is about half the price of a Lachesis, and as a result it has a slimmer set o...
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Reviewed on 2009-03-04
ambidextrous, nonshowy, 1000Hz ultrapolling / 1ms response timetoo small for gamers, not very versatile for office documents, photo enhancing etc
The Razer Salmosa is a small low-cost mouse for gamers.Like the Death Adder, its bigger brother, the Salmosa has a 1800 dpi 3G infrared sensor. This is a simplified device, with only two large index buttons and a scroll wheel. Its ambidextrous design m...
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Reviewed on 2008-12-20
The Salmosa has good hardware and software. The lack of buttons might not appeal to seasoned gamers, but that could actually benefit gaming newcomers.
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Reviewed on 2008-12-18
Salmosa $39.99 Razer www.razerzone.com CPU Rating: 3.5 Specs: DPI: 1,800; Ultrapolling: 1,000Hz/1ms response time; IPS: 60 to 120; Compatibility: Windows XP/XP64/Vista; Frames Per Second: 6,400; Dimensions: 37 x 63 x 115mm (HxWxD); Weight: 104g; three ...
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Reviewed on 2008-11-10
Responsive, Adjustable DPI and USB polling rate, Comfortable, AmbidextrousDrivers not supplied on CD, DPI and polling rate switches are on the bottom of the mouse
The Salmosa is an entry-level offering, yet features the same rubberised exterior as Razers other high-end mice. The rear of the mouse starts in a raised position as per usual, however the descent down towards the front is a much steeper incline, wit...
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Reviewed on 2008-11-01
ldquo;The Razer Salmosa is the quickest entry level gaming-grade mouse armed with the fastest tracking optical sensor in the world. Designed to be one of the lightest and most compact mice of its class, it is the ideal mouse of choice for finger-tip grip ga...
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Reviewed on 2008-10-26
At first I want to thank Razer for providing me the Salmosa gaming mouse for testing and reviewing.About the Razer Company(taken from the company website)Headquartered in Carlsbad, California, Razer collaborates with gamers to develop, manufacture and ...
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Reviewed on 2008-10-14
Even though the Salmosa is not a perfect product, it certainly has several positive points. It is a well made mouse, very sturdy but also very lightweight at the same time. The symmetrical design makes it ideal for use by left-handed people, which is n......While the mouse being lightweight is a good thing for many gamers, others will certainly find the Salmosa not heavy enough. This mouse is so light and glides so easily that you barely feel like you are holding anything. Once you get used to it the feel......
Razer are one of the oldest companies who focus entirely on producing gaming peripherals and products, such as keyboards and mice. We reviewed several of their products in the past, and they have always fared well in our labs. Today we will have a look...
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Reviewed on 2008-10-02
Razer has always used interesting names for their gaming peripherals. We’ve even reviewed a few of them. However the name for their latest gaming mouse, when pronounced, sounds more like a wonderful South Asian treat then a high performance pointing d...
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Reviewed on 2008-09-19
Well constructed, Light weight, Good size, Affordable, Switch for 800 or 1800 DPI, Switch for polling rates between 125, 500 or 1000 Hz, Hardware DPI switch, software independent, Simple but effective software, Smooth movement, Very good pressure point on......May be too light for some, "Only" 1800 DPI sensor, Lacks a lot of features found on other mice in this price class, No lighting, No additional buttons, Swtiches located on the bottom
Razer has been around for quite a while now and most people probably know them for their high end gaming peripherals. The company has released various keyboards and input devices, both for gamers and Apple users. The Salmosa is intended as an entry lev...
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Reviewed on 2008-09-15
Mouse week’s first object of review. This is Razer’s lowest-cost mouse, with the fewest buttons and features. Find out whether it’s worth the forty bucks by clicking above for the video review or clicking below for the plain ol’ text review. I’ll keep ...
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Reviewed on 2008-08-29
Inexpensive; precise; dpi and polling rate customization options.Small; only three buttons.
Consumers can expect a lot out of a gaming mouse: blazing fast sensor, many buttons, customization options, and last but not least: a high price tag. Expect to cough up anything north of $60 for the latest, greatest gaming mouse. Razer, also a guilty p...
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Reviewed on 2008-08-29
Great Performance, Comfortable, Long Cord, Non-Slip Keys, Looks Good, Helps Improve Accuracy At High Settings, Mechanical Switches For Changing SettingsNo Programmable Side Buttons, Price A Little Steep For Some, An Extra DPI Setting Would Have Been Nice
Ever been in that late night gaming session and find that mysterious red glow coming from your mouse had annoying? Tired of trying to pick from 13 programmable buttons to reload your weapon? Do you just need a Basic two button with scroll wheel mouse ...
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Reviewed on 2008-08-12
One of the primary difficulties in gaming accessory development is finding the appropriate blend of form and function. In the case of PC gaming, however, consumers seem to want the most of both--innovative design, packed to the brim with features. Raze...
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