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How do you turn this on, or are the batteries dead?

'finding' the mouse just means that the receiver portion has been recognized and drivers installed.

on the bottom of the mouse should be a very small on/off switch, and of course the batteries in the mouse might be depleted as well.

Sep 13, 2014 | Case Logic Wireless Optical Mouse Black...

1 Answer

Logik wireless scroll mouse

The mouse is listed as working with Windows 7 so you shouldn't have any problems using it in Windows 8.

Jul 30, 2014 | Case Logic EW-609 3-Button Wireless...

1 Answer

My case logic mouse does not show up in the "find devices" area. batteries are brand new. I just want it to work.

I tried searching case logic's site for support for this mouse...but to no avail. Apparently this was a hit and run product they never looked back on. Anyways, I found a few answers from other users on the net. Here's one such solution I could glean. Hope it helps:
1) Locate the 'reset' button on the bottom of the mouse. (Tiny little black button on ours...)

2) Plug in the USB receiver. The blue LED button should light steadily.

3) Turn on the mouse. Hold it near the USB receiver.

4) Push the blue LED button on the receiver, and as it begins flashing slowly, push the reset button on the bottom of the mouse. This should synchronize the mouse and the USB receiver within moments.

5) If the blue LED button on the USB receiver begins flashing very rapidly, the mouse and the USB receiver are communicating, and the mouse should begin to work.

If it does not, the battery in the mouse may need to be removed and replaced, then the whole process started again...

If it works, you'll probably have to go into Mouse Properties in your Device Manager and adjust the response of the mouse, because the default settings are often positively crazy sensitive!

Mar 11, 2011 | Case Logic Computers & Internet

1 Answer

This mouse worked fine for several weeks. But then, suddenly, it developed "rabies." When I single-click the left mouse button, it almost always treats it as a double click. I did slow down...

Mice and keyboards only last so long. Some are better than others; however, its time to get a new one. I suggest you put up about $30 and get a Mouse/Keyboard Wireless set. No wires and no fuss.

Feb 19, 2018 | Case Logic Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Where is the cam sensor on a 2005 dodge neon sxt 2.0

Camshaft Position Sensor-On top of engine Operation The Engine Management System (EMS) uses the camshaft position sensor to manage sequential fuel injection and as part of misfire diagnosis. The EMS constantly monitors the number of pulses on the signal circuit. The EMS compares the number of camshaft sensor reference pulses and the number of crankshaft position sensor reference pulses received. If the EMS receives an incorrect number of pulses, Diagnostic Trouble Codes (DTCs) should be stored in the EMS. Some engine management systems will then default to multi-port or "gang-fire" injector operation. The camshaft position sensor signal is required to sequence the injector operation to the proper cylinder timing. If the camshaft position sensor or circuit is faulty, most engines will start. However, the EMS misfire diagnostic will likely be affected.
The following symptoms can be caused by an intermittent wiring connections or faulty signal to the EMS.
Related Symptoms
  • Extended crank time with a cold engine
  • Intermittent rough running
  • Unstable idle
  • Bucking
  • Hesitation
  • Stumble
  • Chuggle
  • Poor fuel economy
  • Stalling on acceleration
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Aug 05, 2010 | 2005 Dodge Neon

2 Answers

I have 2002 pontiac grand am 2.2 liter. Car shut off while driving. It cranks over fine. Won't start due to no spark. Changed ignition control module crankshaft sensor and Coil packs still no cigar? No...

wow, you changed the ignition control module, crank sensor, and coil packs and no spark?

Take to an auto electric shop where they can test the wiring to see if there are any breaks between the sensors or parts you already invested in.

Can your scanner communicate with the PCM?
Powertrain Control Module (PCM) Operation The OBD 2 Engine Management System (EMS) computer can be a single computer comprised of several solid-state components or a multi-microcomputer device. This computer controls the functions of the EMS and performs OBD 2 diagnostic routines. These two distinct portions of the OBD 2 EMS computer function, in conjunction, with each other. The computer architecture and software design allows the OBD 2 EMS computer to adapt its operating strategies to a variety of conditions to optimize the EMS. Federal guidelines require the EMS OBD 2 computer to continuously monitor the operating conditions of the EMS. It must also record and report any system or component failure that may cause tailpipe emissions to exceed typically 1-½ times the federal test procedure.
The OBD 2 EMS computer is specifically designed to perform powertrain system management and monitoring. Regardless of the manufacturers design and implementation of operating strategies, all computers are designed and built following the same basic considerations.
All computers contain one or more microprocessor. Microprocessors are constructed of a complex arrangement of digital circuits. One microprocessor may contain upwards of 250,000 logic circuits. These are housed in a silicon-based integrated circuit (IC) no bigger than an area of approximately ¼ inch square. The microprocessor cannot perform calculations and decisions without instructions that are programmed into the computer’s memories.
IC Micro Processor One single microprocessor, called the Central Processing Unit (CPU), is dedicated to maintaining control over the entire computer. The CPU performs all of the calculations and logical decisions. Operating instructions for the CPU are preprogrammed into other memory locations and are ‘read-only’ programs. These programs are permanent and generally cannot be altered by service personnel in the field.
A program, in general, is a set of instructions arranged in a specific order to accomplish a specific task. Each instruction in the program is assigned to a specific location, or address within the computer’s memory. Only the address of where the instruction is stored is retained in the CPU. When the CPU requires information to perform a calculation, it looks for the address of the required data and then copies the data from the memory location. This copy is retrieved and temporarily retained by the CPU for processing. Retrieving programs in this manner ensures that the information programmed in memory is retained and does not change.
The following symptoms can be caused by an open, short to ground, short to power or excessive resistance in the power and ground circuits, data line communication malfunctions and /or component failure.
Related Symptoms
  • No Crank
  • No Start condition
  • No communication with scan tools
  • No communications with other modules
  • MIL lamp illumination
  • Intermittent component functions
  • Poor fuel economy
  • High emissions
  • Drivability concerns (stalling, bucking, stumble etc.)
  • Charging system malfunctions

Jun 26, 2010 | 2002 Pontiac Grand Am

1 Answer

My case logic optical mouse will not link up

Is this a wired or wireless mouse?

If this is a wired mouse, try connecting it into different USB port or different computer so that you would know if there's a problem with the USB ports or with the computer or with the mouse.

If this is wireless, try the following:

1. Replace the batteries of the mouse.
2. Make sure that the mouse is turned ON.
3. Try connecting the USB wireless adapter of the mouse into different USB ports.
4. Connect also the adapter into different computer.
5. Make sure that there's no interference between the adapter and the mouse such as wireless phones, cell phones and other wireless devices.

Wireless mouse, cordless phones and cellphones are all running at 2.4Ghz frequency, so if there's a wireless device that's running on the same wireless freq, then it would interfere with the mouse that would cause the mouse not to work.

If same problem occurs after checking everything, then contact the manufacturer of the mouse for RMA (repair).

Have a great day!

Sep 21, 2009 | Case Logic Computers & Internet

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