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9

I didn't start using a mouse until I was around 20 (yep, I'm old). I'm a lefty and suggest leaving mouse buttons alone, but physically moving the mouse to the left side of the keyboard. Keeping the buttons in their default settings will allow him to use other computers easily. One aid to learning would be to use a simple, flattish mouse, not an ergonomic ...


2

As a general rule, you should teach your child to live in the actual world. That means not needing to specifically adapt anything to his left handness. He will have to live in a world of right handed people, and mostly everything is built for right hand convenience. Things like writing, or using chopsticks are better left to his left hand, because that is ...


2

Another option might be getting a ambidextrous (excuse my poor spelling) mouse (a mouse that can be used with both hands), on which you can create profiles and preferably with a button to easily switch between the profiles (with a button on the mouse). This way you can do the button re-assignment with a click of a buttonon the mouse. However these kind of ...


1

First, mice may very well become obsolete by the time he grows up. Already, there's a generation of children entering school not even knowing what a mouse is. Nobody cares which hand you use on a touchscreen. The Apple Magic Touchpad is also handedness-agnostic: you use one finger to primary-click, and two fingers to secondary-click. For that matter, you ...



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