Both Mionix mice are contained in sleek black boxes that each have a large photo of the mouse on the front and general product information and some detailed specifications on the rear of the box. The understated presentation here is appreciated, and Mionix appears to have mastered minimalist design on several fronts.
The rear continues the visual cues from the front, providing a bit more detailed information.
Once inside the box, there is only the mouse and a paper insert that directs you to the Mionix website for drivers. It’s worth mentioning both the Naos 7000 and Avior 7000 are entirely plug-and-play; you don’t actually need any drivers, so no worries about a useless mouse without an install disk. However, more customization is available if you download and install the drivers. We’ll look at this more closely in the Software section of this review.
Let’s take a closer look at these mice.