The DeathAdder V2 Pro gives a slick mouse the wireless treatment. Though the DeathAdder V2 Pro is Razer’s least impressive “Pro” upgrade and model, it’s still a fine gaming mouse.

After focusing on other models for some time, Razer’s released three versions of its revived basic gaming mouse, the DeathAdder V2, in 2020. The newest of the three, the $129 DeathAdder V2 Pro, is a wireless version of the original, replete with Razer’s updated suite of “Pro”—or, formerly, “Ultimate”—bells and whistles, including Bluetooth and 2.4 connectivity and support for the company’s wireless charging dock. Given that the standard DeathAdder V2 already offers Razer’s top sensor and components, DeathAdder V2 Pro feels like less of an upgrade than other models, beyond cutting the cord. It’s an amazing mouse, but at nearly twice the price of its wired counterpart (or literally double if you buy it with a charging dock), DeathAdder V2 Pro is a harder sell than some of its pro-level peers.

The DeathAdder V2 Pro looks just like the standard DeathAdder, but without its tail cord. Measuring 1.88 by 5 by 2.75 by inches (HLW), it’s just a smidge larger than the standard DeathAdder V2. It’s also just a hair heavier than the DeathAdder V2 at 3.07 ounces, versus the wired model’s 2.86 ounces. (It’s normal for wireless mice to weigh a little more, as they require additional components.) The changes haven’t impacted its comfort: For a simple mouse without a widened base or a thumb wing, the DeathAdder V2 Pro has one of the most comfortable shapes I’ve used. Its high-hump base keeps your hand in perfect position, even without much in the way of side grips and a slippery matte plastic top panel.

I would describe the DeathAdder V2 Pro as a seven-button mouse,  even though it technically has eight. There are five inputs on top: Left click, right click, a clickable scroll wheel, and two DPI cycle buttons in the center column. On the left side, you have the standard back and forward side buttons. Lastly, if you flip over the mouse you’ll find a button that cycles through the mouse’s five onboard profiles. (There’s also a removable panel, revealing a space to store the mouse’s 2.4 GHz wireless dongle in transit). The eight buttons are customizable, though changing the profile-swapper to anything else feels like a waste as you won’t be able to take advantage of its color-coded indicator light.

Like its wired counterpart, the DeathAdder V2 Pro is all business under the hood. It features Razer’s top proprietary sensor, the Focus+, which can track at up to 20,000 DPI and, more importantly, stays accurate at up to 650 inches per second. Though the Viper is Razer’s esports mouse, the DeathAdder is also well-liked in competitive circles, and DeathAdder V2 Pro offers pro-grade performance for those who need it.

Like its most recent top-level counterpart, the Razer Naga Pro, the DeathAdder V2 lets you choose between two wireless connection types: Bluetooth or 2.4 GHz wireless using a USB dongle. The 2.4 GHz connection tends to be the PC gamer’s choice, as it’s more stable. Having Bluetooth as a second option adds a lot of utility, though, as it drains less battery more slowly and works with a wider range of devices, including smartphones. In my testing, both connections worked well, even in a room with a lot of potential interference. Its MicroUSB charging cable can also plug into your PC to create a wired connection.

The DeathAdder V2 Pro’s battery life is also a virtual non-issue. According to Razer, the mouse gets up to 70 hours of battery life using the 2.4 GHz signal and up to 120 hours of battery life when using the Bluetooth signal. Both numbers are based on using the mouse with its two RGB elements off. With the RGBs at full, the official number drops to 20 Hours in 2.4 GHz. The good news is you can find your personal sweet spot by adjusting the strength of the lighting and activating power-saving settings in the mouse’s configuration app, Razer Synapse. At 33 percent power and no power-saving features, I found the mouse lasted through five days of regular use on a 2.4 GHz connection.

The DeathAdder V2 Pro supports wireless charging through the optional Razer Mouse Dock Chroma. The dock is a small USB pedestal with passthrough to store the mouse’s 2.4 GHz dongle, copper contacts that fit into the bottom of the mouse to charge, and a RGB lighting element around the base edge just for fun. The dock all but completes the fantasy of the no-charge wireless mouse. It’s so easy to throw the mouse on the dock when you step away from your computer—there are no plugs or fasteners, so it is effortless—and the battery lasts long enough so that you’ll never need to charge it mid-session as long as you keep the mouse docked at least some of the time.

The dock is arguably my favorite DeathAdder V2 Pro feature, or at least the one that makes it worth buying over the standard DeathAdder. It’s truly a shame that it’s an optional accessory. It doesn’t help that the Dock was originally included with its first two compatible mice, the Editors’ Choice award-winning Basilisk Ultimate and Viper Ultimate, when they launched, so you know the two are a package deal.

Now it’s an extra $20 when purchased as part of a bundle with a compatible mouse, or $49.99 if you purchase it after the fact. Given that you’re already investing $100+ dollars in the mouse, I would encourage anyone who buys the mouse to splurge on the bundle.

The DeathAdder V2 Pro relies on Razer Synapse, the company configuration software, for adjusting RGB lighting, remapping buttons, tweaking DPI presets, adjusting power settings, and other customizations. As I’ve mentioned in many, many reviews, Synapse is one of the best configuration apps out there. It’s quick, intuitive, and easy to navigate.

The DeathAdder V2 Pro lets you store up to five mouse profiles in onboard storage to carry with you on the go, which is standard for high-end gaming peripherals. You can make an unlimited number of additional profiles, which are locally stored. The Mouse Dock Chroma technically registers as a separate device from the mouse, but you can configure their lighting in tandem using Razer Chroma, the app’s RGB lighting toolkit.

The DeathAdder V2 Pro is an undeniably great mouse. It has a supportive ergonomic shape, a top-flight sensor, great battery life, and wireless charging if you’re willing to shell out for it. At $129.99 (without the charger), it’s also undeniably expensive, epsecially given that the price of wireless gaming mice is generally starting to trend down. Still, as with Razer’s other Pro and Ultimate mice, you are getting a luxurious mouse for a luxury price.

Compared to Razer’s other Pro and Ultimate upgrades, which introduced major upgrades to the design beyond adding wireless connectivity, it’s comparatively bland for a $60 upgrade. Ultimately, superior craftsmanship should overshadow less-than-stellar value, but it’s enough to put the DeathAdder V2 Pro on a slightly lower pedestal than the company’s other elite, Editors’ Choice award-winning mice, the Razer Basilisk Ultimate and Razer Viper Ultimate.

The DeathAdder V2 Pro gives a slick mouse the wireless treatment. Though the DeathAdder V2 Pro is Razer’s least impressive “Pro” upgrade and model, it’s still a fine gaming mouse.

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