We first discovered Accessory Power at CES 2020 which is the mother brand to Go Groove, USA Gear, ReVIVE Series, and Enhance Gaming. Today we take a look at the 19 button Theorem 2 MMO Gaming Mouse priced at $39.99. You will find Razer and Corsair price their MMO mice Naga and the Scimitar Pro starting around $79 but can go up as high as $129. Quality in the $39 range will lead you to products like the Logitech G600 or Redragon M908. How will the Theorem 2 stack up to the competition?
The design of the mouse is quality, right off the bat you will notice it has extra finger room on your left and right-click. A small thin programmable button next to your left click comes preset as double click by the factory which is such a great use of this button. DPI buttons on the top along with a smooth mouse wheel which has a pretty deep click compared to other mouses. We did find one major flaw in the design which should not affect everyone but the first 3 buttons on the side are too small for my hands (Forward, backward, and number 1). Overall, the design of the mouse is great, we love the size and button features it offers MMO gamers.
We did run into some minor issues getting the software downloaded from the website. They do however offer a chat support system, so we were able to get in contact with someone and resolve it quickly. Its custom Theorem Software Suite was easy to use and you can get very technical with the button assignments like Windows or Office features all the way up to custom macros. It was disappointing to find out the mouse wheel click and DPI buttons are not programmable, I use these buttons a lot in MMOs especially the mouse wheel click to target self. Advanced settings include mouse speed, sensitivity, polling rate, double click speed, scroll speed, and DPI settings. Lighting options are pretty basic which include an RGB color wheel, preset colors, brightness, and breathing speed options. Unfortunately, you can not customize the LED lights next to the DPI buttons they do change color however but are tied to the DPI settings, light blue being the fastest and red being the slowest.
All Enhance Gaming products are backed by a 3-year warranty which if you game hard daily is about the average lifespan of a mouse. My last 2 MMO Gaming Mice the Corsair Scimitar Pro and Razer Naga started seeing DPI button and mouse wheel issues mid-second year. I work and play with my mouse, so it gets double the abuse I saw some left-click issues into the second year with the Scimitar Pro. Judging by its weight, look and feel I believe the Theorem 2 is built with the same quality as its $79 competitors. Razer and Corsair however only offer 2-year warranties on their gaming mice. Realistically if you warranty the Theorem 2 around the 3-year mark you can possibly extend your mouse life to 6 years as opposed to 4 with other companies. I think it really comes down to which product feels better in your hands and in your pocket $$$.
12 million DPI at this price point feels really good, normally $79 plus Gaming Mice are usually 19 million or more DPI. I tested them both side by side I really didn’t notice much of a difference in smoothness I think at this point we are talking about microns of a difference. MMO gaming unlike FPS, of course, requires less of an accurate pointer making 12 million sound like a more than sufficient number of DPI. Its adjustable weight tuning feature is where you see the largest difference in pad performance. You can pull the bottom off the mouse and remove or add up to 8 weights. This is where we felt the most difference when testing for pad smoothness. It just feels so light in your hands with all the weight removed making it FPS worthy.
I think it’s a great buy at the $39 price point, if you play MMOs its worth a hard look.
|Weight||6.7 oz (w/o weights) 190 grams (w/o weights)|
|System Compatibility||Windows 7 or later|
|Battery Run Time||N/A|
|Cable Length||70 inches 1778mm|
|Dimensions||5.12 x 3.39 x 1.93 inches 130 x 86 x 49 mm|