Thermaltake Ladon Mousepad review

Thermaltake Ladon Mousepad logo Thermaltake Ladon Mousepad back
Please click on thumbnails for bigger images 

In the corners they have placed some logos which I think very nice, we can cleraly see the glossy/shiny surface on the mousepad. The mousepad bottom is a rubber surface which will not move even if you try to budge it with your hands. Check out the unpacking video where I actually move the table and not the mousepad by trying to move the pad.

Thermaltake Ladon Mousepad size
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We can see that with the Theron gaming mouse placed in the middle of it that this mousepad is quite big, not the biggest that I have seen but still more than enough for most needs. The biggest mousepad I have reviewed was the ROCCAT™ Taito Kingsize – mTw Edition Mousepad.

Unpacking:

Conclusion:

This is a good mousepad with very nice glide and it’s pretty much noiseless when sliding the mouse across it. The only flaw that I have found thus far is that its kind of rough on my wrist the way I move my wrist around the mousepad. I’m sure this would dissapear after a few weeks of wear but for the moment it’s a bit to rough.

I love the fact that you can barely budge the mousepad when it lays flat on the table and it also looks great. Overall a very nice mousepad.

Pros:
+
Awesome glide
+ Good size
+ Price

Cons:
A bit rough on the wrist

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Comments

  1. 1400 lumens is OK, but about 2 years ago. it’s a little unnerving to see the “200” there, unless by that you’re referring to a very narrow beam spread.

    The part that’s no good is the color temperature 6600-7200K. They need warm or neutral temps for a desktop app. Cree’s CR6 and LR6 downlights are 2700-3000K, which is a lot more pleasing light for normal households.

    Also: is there a diffuser covering the LEDs? Can’t tell from the pictures. You need to avoid the spectacle of multiple-shadows created by pinpoints of light.

    For this application I’d just as soon use a modern LED flashlight like the Fenix TK75, stuffed with 3 Cree XP-G LEDs and 8 rechargeable AA Sanyo Eneloop batteries. On medium setting you have 300-500 lumens, 12-18 hour battery life, and the batteries recharge 1500 or 2500 cycles. (That’s essentially forever.) You can get this light under $120 USD and Eneloops (with 2 chargers) for another $40. (Also watch for new product announcements from Fenix this month.)

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