Razer's DeathAdder V2 Pro wireless gaming mouse is on sale for $100

Person holding Razer DeathAdder V2 Pro mouse
(Image credit: Razer)

Razer makes a lot of gaming mice, but the DeathAdder series is among the company's most popular. A few days ago, Razer dropped the price of the DeathAdder Elite to just $40, and now one of the higher-end wireless mice is also on sale.

The Razer DeathAdder V2 Pro is a high-end wireless gaming mouse, now available for $99.99, a reduction of $30 from the usual price. It has a 20K DPI optical sensor, a total of eight programmable buttons (including the main left/right buttons), and of course, RGB lighting. The mouse lasts for up to 120 hours in Bluetooth mode, or up to 70 hours when you're using Razer's proprietary HyperSpeed Wireless technology. You can also just plug it into your PC as if it was a wired mouse, which also charges the internal battery.

Razer DeathAdder V2 Pro Wireless Gaming Mouse | $99.99 (save $31)

Razer DeathAdder V2 Pro Wireless Gaming Mouse | $99.99 (save $31)
This gaming mouse can function over Bluetooth, Razer's proprietary HyperSpeed Wireless technology, or a wired USB connection. It recharges over USB, and lasts up to 120 hours on a single charge. The sale is also live on Amazon.

While we haven't checked out this exact mouse ourselves, we did review the wired DeathAdder V2 last year, which has the same 20K sensor and a nearly-identical design. We gave it an 88% for its excellent sensor, comfortable design, and optical click sensors. However, the left and right mouse buttons did feel a bit flimsy.

If this mouse isn't exactly what you're looking for, check out our roundup of the best gaming mice around. We have recommendations for every price point and design, so there's bound to be something for you.

Corbin Davenport

Corbin is a tech journalist, software developer, and longtime PC Gamer freelance writer, currently based in North Carolina. He now focuses on the world of Android as a full-time writer at XDA-Developers. He plays a lot of Planet Coaster and Fallout and hosts a podcast all about forgotten stories from tech history.