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How to program dynex dx-wmse mouse to disable side button functionality

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  • paul140 Dec 31, 2008

    The side function buttons need to be programable for the PC and the Mac.  I can't find any Mac drivers for the Dynex Wired Optical Mouse DX-WMSE.  It would be nice for the functions buttons to work as advertised on the Mac, as in Forward and Back buttons for the web browser, however only the Left function button  is functional, but instead of going forward or back it zooms out to display all open windows on the desktop in a single monitor view.  The Right function button is non-functional on a Mac OSX.  I think the mouse would be much more useful if the function keys were programable or changeable to the advertised solution, namely front and back buttons for the Safari and other Mac native browsers.

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2 Suggested Answers

ronenfe
  • 91 Answers

SOURCE: Dyne Mouse Problem

a mouse doesn't need a special driver, try uninstalling it from device manager and refresh.
or plug in to another usb port.

Posted on Mar 08, 2008

  • 7 Answers

SOURCE: Dyne Mouse Problem

I have a similar problem which I seem to have fixed.
I have a Dell laptop and was using a borrowed retractable-cord laptop mouse. I unplugged it and plugged in the Dynex DX-PMSE and got the same message as you describe. For me, what fixed it was that I went into device manager and removed the old mouse, so I only had the touchpad showing for pointing devices. Then when I plugged in the Dynex mouse, it worked pretty much right away!

Posted on Jun 19, 2009

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I cant get the mouse to connect to my laptop


Desktop or Laptop ?What type of mouse ??...
Enable a Mouse for a Laptop
Without the ability to drag and drop and point and click, a laptop computer is merely a desk ornament.
Most laptops are manufactured with a built-in mouse in the form of a touchpad.
If the touchpad fails or if you just prefer working with a mouse, it is easy to enable a mouse for use with your laptop.

Purchase a mouse that is compatible with your laptop.
You can find compatibility information on the manufacturer's website.
If the mouse is wireless, make sure that the USB receiver is included, or purchase it separately. The mouse will not function without the receiver.
Insert the batteries in the mouse if you are installing a wireless mouse.
The battery compartment is generally located on the bottom of the mouse.


Connect the USB mouse to the USB port on the computer.
If you are using a wireless mouse, connect the USB wireless receiver to the USB port.

Turn the computer off and then on again if you are enabling a standard mouse with a wire.
This will instruct the computer to run the "new hardware" wizard, which will walk you through the installation of the mouse, and your mouse will be enabled.

Turn the wireless mouse over, and locate a small indentation with a button.
You may need to use the tip of a pencil or pen to depress this button.
Simultaneously press the button on the mouse and the small button on the USB receiver.
This will initiate communication between the mouse and the receiver.
Hold the buttons down for about 5 to 10 seconds until the light on the mouse comes on.

Test the connection by moving the mouse.
If the cursor moves, you have successfully enabled the mouse.
If not, check that you have the batteries installed.
Try pressing the buttons independently of one another.
Press the button on the receiver until the light blinks and release it.
Press the button on the bottom of the mouse until the light on the mouse is lit.
This should enable your wireless mouse.

sign up
http://ftp.pisd.edu/guide/wireless-keyboard/wireless-keyboard.pdf

Wireless Mouse to Your Computer & Laptop
Connecting a wireless mouse to your computer is a great way to reduce clutter around your workplace. Also, it is an alternative to using your laptop's directional pad.
Wireless mice work just as well as wired mice for most computing needs.
The only detail that wireless mice lack compared to wired mice is the DPI (dots per inch) and the frequency rate, which is essential to the "fast twitch" movements in gaming.
However, most people do not need highly responsive mice; therefore, wireless mice are perfect for any other computing activity other than gaming.

Insert batteries into your mouse. If your mouse is rechargeable, charge it in the docking station provided with the mouse.
Buy a wireless adapter that works with your mouse.
If your laptop is enabled with wireless technology or Bluetooth, skip to the next step.
Install the drivers for your mouse.
Reboot the computer to apply the changes.
Power on the mouse and let the computer recognize the new hardware.
If you are using a mouse that requires software to run, enable the mouse in the software that is provided to you.

http://www.sunvalleyus.com/Article/LaptopKeyboardInfo/46.html
also
Laptop computers generally have built-in pointing devices such as touch pads that you can use to navigate the operating system on the go.
However, touch pads and pointing sticks are small and generally far from ergonomic.
At home, you might like to connect a full-sized mouse for greater comfort.
Computer mice connect in a variety of ways, and you should be able to find a mouse what works with whatever peripheral ports your laptop has.
As a general rule, any mouse that works with a desktop computer also works with a laptop.Laptops use the convenient touchpad and integrated scroll mouse that allow you to use just your finger to navigate Web pages, documents and open files and programs.
Just like all other hardware, the laptop's integrated touchpad and mouse can experience errors and problems that cause you to lose functionality for a length of time.
Whether the laptop's mouse is not working because of internal errors or conflicts with another device, several "tricks" can work to restore it.

Locate the function "Fn" button on your laptop in the lower left corner of the keyboard.
Look in the keyboard's upper row (the F1 through F12 buttons) for an icon of a touchpad or computer mouse.
This keyboard button acts as the toggle switch to enable and disable the built-in mouse and touchpad function.
Press and hold the "Fn" button together with the mouse icon button.
Look for the disable/enable symbol that briefly displays on your screen.
Slide your finger over the laptop's mouse and attempt to use it as normal.
Press the Windows keyboard key if using Windows 7, type "main.cpl" in the search box and press "Enter."
Press the left arrow key to navigate over to the "Device Settings" tab.
Press the tab key to reach the "Enable" button in this section.
Press "Enter" on your keyboard. Press the tab key to reach the "Disable internal pointing device" check box.
Press the space bar to remove the check mark.
Put your finger on the touchpad, and move the pointer down to the "Apply" button.
Click "Apply" to save the settings. Close the mouse "Properties" box.


Press the keyboard "Windows" logo key to open the "Start Menu."
Press the arrow keys on your keyboard to navigate to the "Shut Down" or "Turn Off Computer" menu. Press the up or down arrow key to highlight "Restart."
Press "Enter" to restart your computer and attempt to use the laptop mouse as it should normally function.

Open the "Control Panel."
Go to the "Add and Remove" or "Uninstall" programs section.
Highlight any secondary mouse devices in the list that you have installed for your laptop, such as an external USB mouse.
Select the "Uninstall" option to remove any software and settings associated with this secondary mouse.
Restart your computer and attempt to use the built-in laptop mouse as normal.
Check to see if the mouse is working properly.

Press the keyboard's "Windows" button to open the "Start Menu."
Press the keyboard's arrow keys, "Enter" button and "Tab" to navigate to and open the "Control Panel."
Go to the "Hardware and Sound" section, and press "Enter." Navigate to "Device Manager," and press "Enter" to open it.
Find "Mice and other pointing devices from the list" and open its "Properties" dialog box.
Select the "Driver" tab and choose "Update Driver."
Allow Windows to search the Internet for drivers and to update them automatically.
Restart your computer after the drivers are updated, and use your mouse as normal.



http://www.webdevelopersnotes.com/articles/laptop_touchpad_not_working.php

Aug 11, 2013 | PC Desktops

1 Answer

I need to find an adapter for my dell dimension 2400 to connect the speaker to the computer. Where do I find that??


Any set of "computer-speakers" will have a connector (usually GREEN coloured) that connects to the "line-out" (a GREEN circle) socket on your computer.

See: http://www.bestbuy.ca/en-CA/product/dynex-dynex-3-5mm-audio-cable-dx-mp353g-green-dx-mp353g/10153080.aspx

for a picture of the connector that will connect to your computer.

Mar 17, 2011 | Dell Dimension 2400 PC Desktop

1 Answer

Does anyone know how to disable the on-board video card on a Gateway DX 4840?


You shouldn't have to disable it. If you put an external video card in, it should automatically detect it. If I remember correctly, the Gateway BIOS setup isn't very versitile. var fctb_tool=null; function FCTB_Init_aa27a9a758674a1f85bf228374a43f0a(t) { fctb_tool=t; start(fctb_tool); } var fctb_tool=null; function FCTB_Init_82787bbdfd2d41e79b0cc051f6668e01(t) { fctb_tool=t; start(fctb_tool); }

Dec 18, 2010 | Gateway GM5472 PC Desktop

1 Answer

Dynex a big joke and no customer support ''They are sorry'' You be


Hi,
To disable the touchpad go to the control panel, in the control panel you will see the mouse, you will be able to disable the touchpad there.



Regards

Jul 09, 2009 | Dell PC Desktops

1 Answer

I'm currently having to manually switch between my PC and Mac. When I unplug the Dynex Model DX-WKBD keyboard and mouse (both wired) and service cable from the Mac and plus them into the PC, the Number,...


Rather the switching them, you need a KVM (Keyboard/Video/Mouse).
This will allow you to connect the 2 computers to 1 keyboard an mouse. These can be found at any office supply chain that has computer hardware (Like Staples or Office Depot) or online.

To connect it, power off both computers, connect the KVM to each, and then plug your Monitor, keyboard and mouse into the KVM. Power on the systems (one at a time).


Sep 01, 2008 | PC Desktops

1 Answer

Trying to bind my MX400 Mouse's forward and backward buttons inside of games. I've been using the Setpoint tool, tried binding them to keys on the keyboard with no success.


Try setting the buttons to "generic" in SetPoint and then assign fuctions via the game options.

From Logitech Knowledge Base:
The information in this article applies to the following products:
All Logitech Mice
Logitech SetPoint
Cause:
Most games that support a mouse will give you options to program or assign specific functions to various buttons on the mouse. These games normally look for generic mouse buttons when attempting to bind the mouse buttons to a game function. If the button is set to another function in SetPoint (such as Universal Scroll, Back, Forward, etc), the game may not see the mouse button as available to bind. This mainly affects buttons 3, 4, and 5.
Solution:
To resolve this issue, set the button you wish to program to a generic value in SetPoint. The following values should be used if you are having problems binding buttons in games.
Mouse Button 3 (The Middle Button/Scroll Wheel):
In SetPoint, assign this button as Middle Button or Generic Button.
Note for MX Revolution users: You must disable Logitech Smart Shift Technology or the Middle Button option will not be available in SetPoint.
Mouse Buttons 4 and 5 (Normally the thumb buttons):
In SetPoint, assign the thumb button(s) as Generic Button. Note that these buttons will still work in most browsers for forward and back. It is not necessary to assign these buttons to Forward and Back in SetPoint for this functionality.

May 15, 2008 | PC Desktops

5 Answers

DX-UBDB9 Driver


I have the answer on how to get this to work.
First follow the instruction on this web site (http://www.security-hacks.com/2007/05/07/vista-disable-driver-signing-verification-in-64-bit) on how to turn off driver signing verification.

Second download the vista driver from http://www.cooldrives.com/wividrforprc.html and install it.

It worked under Vista and Windows 7.

-Brad

Mar 09, 2008 | PC Desktops

3 Answers

Dyne Mouse Problem


a mouse doesn't need a special driver, try uninstalling it from device manager and refresh.
or plug in to another usb port.

Mar 08, 2008 | PC Desktops

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