The 2020 iPad Pro with Apple’s Magic Trackpad 2. 

Screenshot by Jason Cipriani/CNET

In March, Apple’s iPad lineup gained a significant feature in the form of trackpad and mouse support with the release of iPadOS 13.4. Being able to control your tablet without touching the display brings the iPad closer to working as a laptop, and in turn, makes it easier to get more work done. 

For example, highlighting text or applying edits to a photo is much faster and more precise with a mouse pointer than using your finger. Add in the ease of scrolling with a quick flick of your wrist, or switching between apps, and after a couple of hours of using a trackpad with the iPad, you’ll never want to go back. 

However, not all trackpads or mice are created equal. There’s a big difference in overall experience when using Apple’s first Magic Trackpad or its newer
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