The Razer Megasoma 2 improves on its predecessor’s incredible innovation to deliver the precision of a hard mat, with the comfort of a soft one. New methods of construction provide a highly stable and yet exquisitely soft silicon surface that minimizes physical mouse jitters for a more consistent gaming performance.
New anti-static and anti-fraying design
The anti-static treated top-layer of the Razer Megasoma 2 ensures mice used with this mat remain free of electric discharge over extensive use . The edges have also been redesigned to prevent fraying , giving the mat longer lasting durability.
Specialized texture design for increased precision
The Razer Megasoma 2’s surface has a proprietary texture that delivers the right degree of resistance for exacting mouse control. For gamers who need assured precision to pull off headshots quickly and efficiently, look no further.
Hybrid silicon soft/hard mat for consistent performance
Specialized texture design for controlled precision
Durable anti-static, anti-fraying design
Flexible and highly portable
Soft cushioning feel for extended comfort
Approximate size: width: 230 mm / 9.06” length: 350 mm / 13.79” height: 2.3 mm / 0.09”
Approximate weight: 250 g / 0.55 lbs
What is Surround Sound?
Surround Sound describes the method of channelling sound that envelops the user in a 360 degree arc, positioning sound sources accurately in relation to the user. This is especially useful in multiplayer first person shooters where proper sound placement can help you identify friends, foes and situations within the environment. Audio devices produce two types of surround sound: Discrete or virtual.
Using multiple speakers in a system or multiple audio drivers in each ear cup of the headset, positioned at different angles, discrete surround sound lets gamers hear audio in realistic 3-dimensions as they would in real life.
Discrete surround sound makes for immersive gameplay as it accurately represents how your character perceives the audio of the game world.
Virtual surround sound can be found primarily in headphones that use only two drivers and complex audio processing algorithms to simulate the effect of having multiple audio drivers.
These headsets utilize internal or external amps and software engines to divide surround sound audio into distinct, separate segments, effectively reproducing a surround sound spectrum with just 2 drivers.