Thanks to Apple's new accessibility settings for iOS 13, it's the first time you can officially use a computer mouse with your iPhone. This works for all types of Bluetooth mice, both for mice and for mice without wireless receivers.
Using a mouse pointer offers many advantages. The most important thing is that you can hardly operate a touchscreen device with your fingers. Touching is especially difficult when it is difficult to tell exactly what you are tapping or when your fingers are relatively large. The mouse does not hide the ad.
You can also move the mouse pointer on the screen to highlight a person or assist in reading. In some scenarios, actions can be performed faster. There is more precision. And you will probably be able to play games faster and better.
: Opening the Show Options
The feature in iOS 13 is hidden in the Accessibility menu, which has changed since iOS 12 In the Mouse Preferences, open the Settings app, tap Physical and Engine on "Accessibility" and then "Touch".
Then tap "AssistiveTouch" at the top and then "Pointing Devices".
The type of Wireless computer mouse determines how you set it up both ways are easy. However, if you have a Bluetooth mouse with no dongle, using the mouse may be easier, as the iPhone will forget those with USB dongle receivers relatively quickly.
In the Settings app, navigate to the "Bluetooth" options (you will later return to the AssistiveTouch settings). Make sure Bluetooth and your Bluetooth mouse are turned on, and then look in My Devices . Tap to "pair" it with your iPhone. Proceed to step 3 after connecting.
Recommended Dongle-less Bluetooth Mice: Logitech M535 Gray | M557 Gray | M535 Blue
Option 2: Pair a Bluetooth mouse with a dongle  On the page pointing devices you will see the "Bluetooth devices" option, but that's not what you want. This is only for mice without USB dongles. For those with USB dongles you need a USB to Lightning adapter. If you've used our guide to transferring photos and videos from a DSLR camera to your iPhone, one is probably ready.
If you do not have an adapter, you will need Apple's Lightning to USB Camera Adapter ($ 29) or Lightning to USB 3 Camera Adapter ($ 39). Both work, but the cheaper one is good enough for use with your Bluetooth mouse.
Step 3: Customizing your mouse clicks
No matter what Bluetooth computer mouse Type After selecting it in the menu pointing devices you will return to it (if you have used option 1 above for pairing). You can specify which buttons have which functions. Depending on your mouse, some buttons may already be assigned. For a three-button mouse, the default settings for a single-tap button are "One-Touch" for another button, and "Home" for another. You can tap one of these buttons and change the action to another one.
All actions include None, One Touch, Open Menu, 3D Touch, Accessibility Shortcut, Analytics, App Switcher, Control Center, Double-tap, Home ", Lock Rotation, Lock Screen, Mute, Notifications, Clamps, Accessibility, Reboot, Screenshot, Shake, Siri, SOS, Screen Speak, Voice Control, Volume Down, Volume up and Apple Pay.
If you can not see All the buttons that are already available for setup or if you do not have all the mouse buttons, you can force the iPhone to recognize the other buttons. To do this, tap on "Customize additional buttons" above. You will be prompted to press a button on your pointing device to select an action. When you do this, the button should appear in the list that you can associate with one of the options listed above.
Now for the big moment – actually use your mouse with your iPhone. Since this is an AssistiveTouch feature, you must enable AssistiveTouch. So leave the settings for pointing devices until you're back on the AssistiveTouch screen, and then switch to "AssistiveTouch" above. Alternatively, you can use the triple-click Home or Page shortcuts if you have activated them for AssistiveTouch.
The circular AssistiveTouch menu icon and the circular mouse pointer appear. You can disable the AssistiveTouch icon when a pointer is active by disabling "Show Always Menu" in the AssistiveTouch settings.
Depending on the actions you have chosen for each button, mouse usage varies from person to person. However, if you remain at the default settings as above, clicking the left mouse button will select the items. If you left-click and hold down the mouse button, objects are selected or you can swipe to open the Control Center or Notification Center.
If you right-click, the AssistiveTouch menu opens. If you click on the middle button, you get to the start screen. It's relatively intuitive and easy to use – just like a mouse on your computer.
Me I noticed that the cursor on the screen was moving too fast, so I had to slow down the tracking speed. If you are in a similar situation, or if the cursor moves too slowly on the screen, you can adjust it. Search in the same menu AssistiveTouch the section Tracking Speed . Inside is a slider that you can adjust. On the left in the direction of the turtle it is slowed down, on the right in the direction of the rabbit it accelerates.
If you are using the new dark mode feature of iOS 13, this is the default gray color of the cursor, which can be hard to see, but you can change it. In the menu AssistiveTouch tap on "Cursor". Then choose "Color," where you'll find options for Gray, White, Blue, Red, Green, Yellow, and Orange.
Back in In the Cursor menu, enable the "Large Cursor" option to noticeably enlarge the circle. If it's too big, you can disable the option at any time.