Taking into consideration the fact that Razer is one of the best-known names in the gaming peripherals' industry, it was to be expected that the company would launch, at some point, a device to mark it's level of success. And that's exactly what the company did back in the first half of 2007, when it released the Boomslang Collector's Edition 2007, a mouse that features some of the most advanced features that can be found in most optical sensor-based devices from Razer.
Thus, the Boomslang is largely based (at least from the point of view of the internal components) on the very popular DeathAdder model, so it also sports an 1800dpi Razer Precision 3G infrared sensor, which allows the device to attain a maximum resolution of 6400 frames per second (5.8 megapixels per second), at speed of around 3.04 m/s and a maximum supported acceleration of 15G. Moreover, since the device features a 16-bit ultra-wide data path and 1000 Hz Ultrapolling with 1 ms response time, the advanced tracking features can really be put to good use.
The gaming mouse comes packed with On-The-Fly Senstivity drivers, which allows users to switch dpi settings whenever they require it. The Boomslang Collector's Edition 2007 from Razer also incorporates five independently programmable Hyperesponse buttons, zero-acoustic Ultraslick Teflon feet and has an ergonomic right-handed design.
Moreover, much in the same way as other models from Razer, the Boomslang Collector's Edition 2007 features a gold-plated USB connector, a 7-foot (2.13-meter) lightweight, non-tangle cord, and measures just around 128mm (length) x 70mm (width) x 42.5mm (height).
The Boomslang Collector's Edition 2007 retails for around 100 US dollars, which is a fair price to pay, taking into consideration that only around 10,000 units have been made available worldwide. And, as you can imagine, this thing will be a lot more expensive on the future, when it will trully be a collector's item.