After downloading and installing the software, it opens to show us what you see here. Everything you can change, modify, or address with the Model O is all here in one easy to work with window. At the bottom left, you can address which of three profiles you want to tinker with, and at the right, we see the DPI controls already opened and ready for customization.
First, we opted to check out what the buttons section did, and found it to be where you remap and reassign button functions. We opened the list to show the possibilities, and we find them nearly unlimited in what can be done with them.
Just under the button list is another small button labeled macro editor, and of course, is where you go to deal in anything Macro related. Name the Macro, start recording, enter the Macro, and stop recording; it doesn't get much more straightforward. You can modify a Macro after the fact, and there are checkboxes to the right with options, but we found no way to import or export from or to storage.
Back to the right side of the menu, we are in the lighting section now. There are eight modes of RGB LED usage, and the ninth mode is off. The modes also have changeable bits like speed and direction, and in single color mode, there is a sub-menu that offers forty preset options, a color rainbow to pick from, or you can enter RGB codes.
The mouse parameter section covers one thing, the LOD or lift-off distance. The default is 2mm by what the software shows, and sliding it to the right allows for 3mm LOD.
The section for the polling rate allows the user to change from the default 1000Hz setting. You can choose 125. 250, and 500Hz as options, but we like it where it is, at 1000.
Debounce time sounded strange to us, and it likely does to you too. The slider is set to 10ms, and it has something to do with the click rate of the switches. We feel it is best to copy from the README file from the software download, where they state, "The debounce setting is an adjustable setting in the Model O/O- software that improves the mouse click latency. The lower the mouse click latency, the higher risk of double clicking. This setting is useful for playing around with if your mouse clicks start double clicking and other advance tests."