Inside the Volos Continued
Under the scroll wheel there is yet another ZHIJ red switch for the click function of the wheel. Under the right click button there is a match to the Omron switch we saw on the left.
Removing the top PCB of the bottom section of the Volos, we uncovered the Avago ADNS 9800 sensor that allows this laser sensor to offer up to 8200 DPI.
Next to the laser sensor there is the NXP LCP11U34F 32-bit ARM Cortex microprocessor. This is what will be doing all the talking between the buttons, the onboard memory and the PC.
Digging deeper, and having to move cabling and wiring to expose it for this image, there is the MXIC 25L4008E BIOS chip that is used for the onboard memory offering 4MB of storage for the ten profiles and 140 Macros possibilities, and not need the software to use them on the go.
After rebuilding the Volos, when it is first powered up, the default coloring of the LEDs is red. Flipping through the profiles button, I found the white LEDs and used them to get the image of the profiles button, the battle dragon, the circle on the left button, and the scroll wheel all illuminated in white.
Flipping the mouse around and again changing the profiles, the Volos is now illuminated with blue LEDs, but at the time I clicked the camera, the battle dragon logo was on the off swing of the pulsated "breathing" mode.
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- Page 1 [Introduction]
- Page 2 [Specifications, Availability and Pricing]
- Page 3 [Packaging]
- Page 4 [TT eSPORTS Volos Laser Gaming Mouse]
- Page 5 [Accessories and Documentation]
- Page 6 [Inside of the Volos]
- Page 7 [Inside the Volos Continued]
- Page 8 [Software]
- Page 9 [Final Thoughts]
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