The original blister pack design has been nixed for this new triangular box. It offers a bit more protection than just a layer of plastic, offers room for a lot of text, and yet still offers a look at the entire M95 under a layer of plastic.
The text on the lower left corner shows that there are 15 buttons, including nine macro keys, but in reality all of them can be programmed to what you want. It also tells us that this mouse was designed for performance gaming, in other words, the product will do the work with little thinking and effort on your part once it is configured.
On the back beside the two images of the M95, there are five features listed. These cover switch life, macro buttons, total button count, the 48kb of onboard flash, profiles, and the led indicator, and finishes with the sensor used. The bottom discusses the minimum system requirements.
At the bottom of the packaging is where you will find the product sticker displaying what you may need to know if you need an RMA. There is the serial number just above the CH-9000026-NA model number. If the look through the front of the box wasn't enough, they also show that this is the Arctic White version.
Cardboard by itself isn't all that resilient, but with the inner plastic packaging reinforcing the shape of the box, the mouse that is set lower than the rest is well protected and arrived to me in great shape.
Since paperwork is all the accessories and documentation you get, I figured I would show it now and not devote a page to these. These came folded on an angle to fit in a corner of the inner packaging, but you are given a quick start guide and the warranty information about the two year warranty of the M95.
This is what you get with the guide - step by step instructions of how to install the mouse. First turn on the PC, then find an open USB 2.0 port and plug in the M95, then travel over to the address shown and get the software to take full control of the mouse. There's not that much to it.
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