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Posted 10 February 2018 - 11:07 AM
Posted 10 February 2018 - 11:50 AM
Have you tried a different USB port?
First disable fast startup and do a complete shutdown. Press the Windows key + X and select command as admin. It could be called powershell on later versions.
Type the following commands.
powercfg -h off shutdown /s /f /t 0
If that does not work then open Device Manager and uninstall the HID driver for the mouse. Reboot.
You can access Device Manager by pressing the Windows key and typing Device Manager in the Search box. Press Tab to highlight the top most tree.Use the down arrow key to highlight the mouse category. Use the right arrow key to open the category. Down Arrow key to highlight the mouse. Press Shift + F10 to open the context menu. Down Arrow key to Uninstall. Press Enter. Confirm. You may need to use the tap key to select. Reboot.
Edited by JohnC_21, 10 February 2018 - 11:51 AM.
Posted 11 February 2018 - 07:11 AM
Posted 11 February 2018 - 07:58 AM
I never heard of the Report Descriptor before but doing some googling I would have to say the chances of a defective mouse were good. The only way to confirm would be to purchase another wired mouse if that was what you were working with. At any rate, glad you now have a mouse.
All the pages I found regarded HID Report Descriptors involved coding of programs.
A USB HID report descriptor is one of the descriptors that a USB host can request from a USB device. HID devices send data to the host using reports, and the descriptor tells the host how to interpret the data. I will try to show you how to write one of these descriptors.
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