Microsoft's Remote Desktop functionality is built right into Windows, and allows a secondary computer's desktop to be shown in a window right on your local desktop. This window can be maximized to take up an entire display, at which point it looks like a regular desktop.
In other words, if your primary computer has multiple monitors, you can easily dedicate one to a full-screen remote desktop session and it will look like this:
Close up, a typical remote desktop session looks like a normal desktop, with the addition of a small connection status bar at the top:
After following the instructions on this page, you will be able to use Remote Desktop to seamlessly interact with one or more "Remote" computers all from your primary computer. You can then run SteadyMouse on your primary computer and it will work fine as you interact with the remote computer(s) over Remote Desktop.
Remote Computer Setup
The remote computer should be the "less physically accessible" one. Perhaps it doesn't even have a monitor connected. It can literally be in a "Remote" location as long as it's still on your network, hence the name.
Tip: There can even be more than one of these computers if you want to have multiple remote desktop sessions at once!
In order to use a computer remotely, we need to do a little bit of setup on it first. Login to this soon-to-be remote computer and we'll walk through the necessary changes:
Local Computer Setup
In this section we will make a simple desktop icon that you can double click to initiate a "Remote Desktop" session into a remote computer.