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Microsoft Mouse Release Notes (Software version 9.00)

Microsoft Mouse Release Notes (Software version 9.00)

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Published by: scri on Jan 15, 2010
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MICROSOFT MOUSE RELEASE NOTES (Software version 9.00)Copyright (C) Microsoft Corp. 1993 This document contains information that supplements the"Microsoft Mouse User's Guide" and accompanying software.The Microsoft Mouse software is designed and tested forthe Microsoft Mouse. To view best on-screen in Windows Notepad, maximize theNotepad window and turn on Word Wrap (if it's not alreadyon). To activate Word Wrap, select the Edit menu andchoose Word Wrap. For best printed results, open thisdocument in Windows Write, Microsoft Word, or anotherword processing application, select the entire documentand format the text in 10 point Courier before printing. Tip: To quickly find any section of this README, useyour word processing application's Search command. CONTENTS I. Important Ergonomic Safety InformationII. The Microsoft Mouse Setup Program1. Modifications Made by Setup2. Returning Your System to Pre-Setup Condition3. Setting up to a Floppy Disk System4. Loading MOUSE.EXE into Upper MemoryIII. The MOUSEPWR FeatureIV. Microsoft Windows NT Support for Your MouseV. Meet the MouseVI. Notes on Mouse Manager Features1. Windows and MS-DOS Features2. Magnify3. Screen Wrap4. Snap-to5. Mouse TrailsVII. Other Issues1. MS-DOS Support for the IBM XGA Video Card2. Hot Keys on LCD Screens3. Large and Medium Pointers4. Windows 3.0 SupportVIII. More Ergonomic Information _________________________________________________________________ I. IMPORTANT ERGONOMIC SAFETY INFORMATION ******************************************************************** Some studies suggest that long periods of repetitive motion, ** coupled with an improper work environment and incorrect work ** habits, may be linked to certain types of physical discomfort ** or injury. These include carpal tunnel syndrome (CTS), ** tendinitis, and tenosynovitis. It is important to follow all ** instructions carefully. Failure to do so may result in CTS, ** tendinitis, or tenosynovitis. These instructions may not only ** help minimize your chances of experiencing one of these ** conditions, but will also help you to work more comfortably ** and effectively. Ensuring that your chair, work surface, and *
* the placement of the mouse are in the correct positions is ** important. In addition, you should take frequent breaks to ** avoid sitting in the same position for extended periods of ** time. See the end of this README for more important ergonomic ** information. ******************************************************************** _________________________________________________________________ II. THE MOUSE SETUP PROGRAM 1. Modifications to Your System The following changes are made to your system if you set up thesoftware using all the default conditions during the mouse Setupprogram (default directory is c:\mouse). For the mouse driver in MS-DOS, Setup makes the following changes: a. Installs or modifies lines similar to the following in AUTOEXEC.BAT: set mouse=c:\mousec:\mouse\mouse.exe b. Adds mouse to the PATH statement.NOTE: Setup adds mouse to the beginning of your PATH statement.However, the end of your PATH statement may be truncated if itcontains too many elements.c. Deletes the following line (if it exists) from CONFIG.SYS: device=c:\mouse.sys For the mouse driver in Windows, Setup makes the following changes: a. Adds the following line to the load line in WIN.INI:[windows] section c:\mouse\pointer.exeb. Modifies the following lines in SYSTEM.INI:[boot] section mouse.drv=c:\mouse\mouse.drv[boot.description] section mouse.drv=Microsoft Mouse version 9.00[386enh] section keyboard=mousevkd.386c. Adds a group to PROGMAN.INI: groupn=c:\mouse\mouse.grp(where n = group number and \mouse=mouse directory) d. Setup updates to the latest CTL3D.DLL file to the Windows Systemdirectory (if it's not already there). e. If you have Microsoft Windows version 3.0, Setup installs WINHELP.EXE. 2. Returning Your System to Pre-Setup Condition 
To return your system to its previous condition before youran the mouse Setup program, make the following modifications: a. Remove the following line from WIN.INI:c:\mouse\pointer.exeb. Change the following lines in SYSTEM.INI to read:[boot] section mouse.drv=mouse.drv[boot.description] section mouse.drv=Microsoft, or IBM PS/2[386enh] section keyboard=*vkd 3. Setting up with a Floppy Disk System Setup supports only hard disk systems and floppy disk systemswith two drives. If you are installing files onto a floppy disksystem that has only one drive, you must decompress and copy thefiles manually. EXPAND.EXE, a file-decompression program, isprovided on the Setup disk for this purpose. To install using a single-drive floppy disk system: a. Insert the Setup disk into drive A and type:expand mouse.ex$ b:mouse.exeb. When prompted by MS-DOS, remove the Setup disk and insertyour destination disk.c. Reinsert the Setup disk in the drive and type:expand mousemgr.ex$ b:mousemgr.exed. When prompted by MS-DOS, remove the Setup disk andinsert your destination disk. To load your mouse driver, type:mouseRun Mouse Manager to set pointer options, if desired.To run Mouse Manager, type:mousemgr If you install the software using a dual floppy disk system,set up the mouse software from drive b to drive a. 4. Loading MOUSE.EXE into Upper Memory The MS-DOS mouse driver automatically loads itself intoupper memory, if available. Using the MS-DOS loadhigh commandmay cause your mouse software to load into low memory._________________________________________________________________ III. THE MOUSEPWR FEATURESome laptop computers have the capability to go into a sleep mode

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