MY LAPTOP"S MOUSE DOSEN'T WORK?
Try another USB-port, install the drivers for the mouse?
How do we catch a mouse in our house, but WITHOUT killing it?
First, make sure any food that the mouse can eat is out of it's reach. After a few days, the mouse will be so hungry, it will go for any food. Place a cage with a sliding door in a room with food in it. Attach a string to the top of the door and hold it open. When the mouse goes into the cage after the food, let the string and door go
My mouse is having a small error with clicking, help?
Start by cleaning the mouse (yes they do collect dust, pet hair and other assorted junk). Some are very easy to clean, others are not. A shot of compressed air may just do the trick. If it is software see if there is a new driver on the manufacturers web site
Western jumping mouse
The western jumping mouse (Zapus princeps), is a species of rodent in the family Dipodidae. It is found in Canada and the United States. Western jumping mice evolved during the Pleistocene, possibly from the fossil species Zapus burti, which is known from the late Blancan. Their closest relatives appear to be Pacific jumping mice, with which they can still interbreed to produce fertile offspring.
White-bellied fat-tailed mouse opossum
The white-bellied fat-tailed mouse opossum (Thylamys pallidior) is a species of opossum in the family Didelphidae. It is found in Argentina, Bolivia, Chile and Peru.
Sometimes, my mouse just moves where ever it wants. Why?
None of the answers before mine are probably right.lol Please be more specific, is it your actual mouse that is moving, or the cursor? If it is the mouse moving, something is probably vibrating the surface that the mouse is resting on. However, since you say it occurs when you are playing games, I find this unlikely, as your grip on the mouse will overrule most vibrations that occur, and if it does not , you will be able to feel it. If it is the cursor, it would depend on what type of mouse you have. If it is the type with a ball that rolls when moved, the reason might be caused by it being loose. If it is a laser mouse, I would not know, sorry.
Paramo Oldfield mouse
The paramo Oldfield mouse (Thomasomys paramorum) is a species of rodent in the family Cricetidae. It is found only in Ecuador
Moon striped mouse
The moon striped mouse or Ruwenzori hybomys (Hybomys lunaris) is a species of rodent in the family Muridae. It is found in Democratic Republic of the Congo, Rwanda, and Uganda. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Is there any impact on a laptop battery using a wired mouse?
Negligible. Whilst you would theoretically reduce power consumption using a wired mouse over - say - a Bluetooth device, the port to which the mouse is connected to would still draw power from the battery.The best way to conserve battery usage when using a laptop away from a mains supply would be to use the built-in trackpad (and/or touchscreen) present in the majority of devices.More detail on USB power consumption can be found in the following article if you are interested:USB hardware - Wikipedia.
Wireless laser mouse is trailing behind
When my mouse wireless start to lag, there's two possibilities:Batteries low, is a easy solvable problem.The interference it's bit harder, check if there's anything new between the receiver and the mouse, and check for any Bluetooth interference ( maybe even your cellphone).I will find it strange if it was the laser
Ralph S. Mouse
Ralph S. Mouse is the third in a children's novel trilogy by Beverly Cleary. It features Ralph, a mouse with the ability to speak, but only with certain people, who tend to be loners. It was first published in 1982, illustrated by Paul O. Zelinsky. A film adaptation was broadcast in the ABC Weekend Special series in 1991.
Comparisons to mouse limb development
Tetrapod limb development involves many signaling molecules such as FGF, BMP, SHH and WNT. The apical ectodermal ridge is a structure found at the distal most tip which becomes a key signaling center for the developing limb. Surprisingly many of the same signaling pathways known to play a role in tetrapod limb development have been found to play a role in bat forelimb development but the timing, intensity, and spatial gene expression of some orthologous genes have changed. Since mice are also mammals, it is convenient to compare morphology and development of forelimbs between mice and bats; these comparisons may elucidate the genetic basis of adaptive bat wing development. Although many of the molecular mechanisms involved in limb development are conserved between mouse and bat, there are a number of differences primarily seen in gene expression patterns. Surprisingly, the coding regions of many of these genes with different expression domains are highly conserved between mouse and bat. Thus, it is likely that this major morphological transition was a consequence of cis-regulatory changes. Researchers can study the genetic basis of bat wing development by using comparative in situ hybridization to examine gene expression domains and using experimental embryology in mice and bats.