If you have lived long enough to witness the dawn of the internet era, give yourself a pat on your back: You are now an internet veteran. As an internet veteran, you have probably witnessed the fundamental shifts in the ways we do open communications. It started with simple message boards, which evolved onto internet forums, followed by the rise of social media. But what has not changed is the importance of winning debates on the internet. As you would know, winning internet debates is serious business. Those who win will be allowed to elevate their e-ego for five minutes in front of that twenty people or so who are following that thread, while those who lose are relegated to shame by the warriors of the internet sitting behind a computer monitor and -- if you are against the professionals -- a mechanical keyboard and a gaming mouse. Recently, I was arguing with a member of another forum. After proving a DC motor does indeed produce 100% of the torque from 0 RPM by showing mathematical formulas, physical implications, and system output graphs, my opponent still was not convinced. "I have been an electrician for three decades, and this is not true," he explained. After facepalming in real life for about two minutes, I decided to fire back. "I am doing a PhD in Electrical Engineering. My proofs are sufficient and you are wrong." I think that was a mic drop moment as I watched the flurry of support come in from other internet users over the next few minutes. All I can say is, there is nothing that beats the satisfaction of creaming your opponent by both logic and credibility. I mean, why else do people pursue a PhD other than for the sole purpose of winning arguments on the internet? Okay, this is not the actual reason why I decided to do my graduate studies, haha. In reality, if you possess adequate knowledge in any subject, combined with good logic and decent strategies (This example aside), you will probably win the debate. Similarly, when you buy computer peripherals, how do you evaluate what is adequate for the task? Is a $100 mouse an overkill for your needs, and can a $30 mouse have all the right elements to consistently deliver headshots to your virtual enemies? Read on to see if Corsair Gaming's Harpoon RGB will be the new weapon of choice for the professional internet warrior on a budget.