The Logitech G Pro Wireless is a popular choice among eSports players, streamers, and fans. With one noteworthy exception, it appears that the rest of the industry has been attempting to catch up to Logitech in the hopes of making the greatest gaming mouse. Ultra-lightweight gaming mouse have made the G Pro Wireless. Which was formerly thought to be nearly impossibly light at 2.82 ounces, appear hefty in contrast.
Logitech G, Logitech’s gaming technologies and gear division. They launched the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT, their lightest wireless esports gaming mouse to date. The professional mouse has LIGHTSPEED wireless technology, the HERO 25K sensor, and a polished mechanical design.
To satisfy the demands of professional gaming. The new PRO X SUPERLIGHT was rigorously built and manufactured to minimise weight while boosting performance. It weighs less than 63 grams and is over 25% lighter than the normal PRO Wireless.
Price and Availability in India
The Logitech G Pro X Superlight gaming mouse costs Rs. 13,595 in India. The mouse will be available in three colours: black, magenta, and white, according to Logitech.
Design and Comfort
When I initially took up the Superlight, the first thing I uttered was “bull.” Surely I’ll need to replace the batteries, I reasoned. I started looking for the pair of batteries I believed I’d need in the case because the G Pro X Superlight seemed so light. There wasn’t one; as soon as I inserted the Lightspeed wireless receiver into the nearest USB port on my PC, the mouse switched on. Finally, the new Superlight name began to make sense.
The Superlight, according to Logitech, weighs “less than 63g.” With the default setup (more on that later). It weighs 60g (2.12 ounces) on my scale, compared to 80g/2.82 ounces for the G Pro Wireless. Even though it relies on a wireless connection, the Superlight weighs less than other ultra-lightweight mouse. Such as the 63g/2.22-ounce HK Gaming Mira-M, at 60g.
So, where did all of that weight come from? There are a few places. The decision by Logitech to create the Superlight faux-ambidextrous rather than really ambidextrous was the most evident. There are no buttons on the right side of the mouse, as there were on its predecessor. Logitech also employed a new scroll wheel instead of RGB, which was formerly behind the logo on the G Pro Wireless’ palm rest.
Some of these modifications have a greater influence than others. Because the Superlight lacks configurable side buttons, it will be less appealing to left-handed players than its predecessor. However, the lack of RGB is just aesthetic. You’ll have to determine for yourself whether such tradeoffs are worth the significant weight loss.
Logitech’s newest HERO (High Efficiency Rated Optical) sensor is included in the G Pro X Superlight kit. It is said to have a maximum CPI of 25,600 and “zero smoothing, filtering, or acceleration,” as well as a tracking speed of 400 IPS and acceleration of up to 40g. It was also created to work with the company’s Lightspeed wireless 2.4 GHz wireless dongle technology to provide a balanced performance and power consumption.
So, what does it all mean? In reality, this implies that, despite relying on a wireless connection, no one need be concerned about the Superlight’s performance. I believe we’ve addressed most of our worries with wireless mice—thanks in large part to the G Pro Wireless. Although, it’s worth mentioning for anyone who is still unsure.
I hardly feel the cord on the lightweight HK Gaming Mira-M when using it. Despite this, it will be difficult to return to using a wired mouse after my experience with the G Pro X Superlight. Now that I’m acclimated to the Superlight, even the little bit of drag, resistance, or bouncing when I realise I’ve pushed the mouse too far back stands out.
Logitech’s G Hub software is used in the G Pro X Superlight (more on that below). With that software, you can check how much energy the mouse is presently drawing and how much time it has left before it has to be recharged. Unlike many other vendors, Logitech displays the charge level as a percentage rather than a cryptic battery symbol that provides little information.
The G Pro X Superlight, like its predecessor, can be charged using the provided MicroUSB to USB Type-A connector. Logitech has not switched to the speedier and more widely used USB-C. Despite the fact that this would have undoubtedly increased the price of an already pricey mouse. You can also get a more expensive Power Play mat from Logitech that can charge the G Pro X Superlight while it’s in use.
Software and Features
The Logitech G Hub software is used to configure CPI levels, record macros, and customise buttons on the Superlight. Changes are kept in the onboard memory of the mouse, which may hold up to five different profiles. The Superlight has two modes of operation: a “on-board memory mode” that uses saved profiles and disables G Hub, and when that mode is switched off, you may use the software to change many elements of the mouse once again.
The Superlight comes with five CPI settings: 400, 800, 1,600, 3,200, and 6,400. There’s no way to adjust the CPI without allocating a button in G Hub, so if you can’t get the app right immediately, you’ll have to make do with guesswork.
After the arrival of the Superlight, the G Pro Wireless will still have a market. This is partially according to personal choice. Ultra-lightweight gaming mouse are disliked by certain individuals. It’s also owing to Logitech’s choice to remove the additional side buttons, which makes the G Pro X Superlight more difficult to market to left-handed people. Thankfully, the arrival of the Superlight can help make the G Pro Wireless more affordable for left-handed gamers.
On its own, how does the G Pro X Superlight fare? It’s incredible. Logitech redesigned one of the greatest mice on the market to appeal to those who desire the lightest, most responsive mouse available. In other words, anyone looking for a lighter version of the G Pro Wireless will find it in the Superlight.