Logitech G603 wireless gaming mouse review


After too many years and far too many mice which now clog up a desk drawer, I thought I’d found my ideal mouse. Wireless, multi-device, speedy and responsive but without looking like a broken piece of someone’s Gears of War Halloween costume. A gaming mouse that did not look like a gaming mouse: Valhalla indeed. Logitech’s G603 is so, so close to being the rodent to end all rodents – but for one fatal flaw. My quest continues.

2013’s G602 (review here) was a wireless gaming mouse which ticked many boxes, save for some dunderheaded side button design and a ‘Michael Bay’s 14th Transformers film’ aesthetic. The reason for that was its polling rate – how often the mouse tells the PC what it’s doing – of 500Hz (about 2 milliseconds), compared to the wireless norm of 125Hz (approx 8ms). I still use that mouse to this day, because it’s a wireless mouse that, for my non-competitive gaming tastes at least, feels effectively identical to the performance of a wired mouse.

I was never totally satisfied with it, however, because it looks too much like Adam Jensen’s elbow, and the forty million angular side buttons continue to frustrate when all I do is want to press Back in my browser. Hence, I sat up in my seat for its more restrained 2017 sequel, the G603. There have been other Logitech wireless gaming mice since the 602, but I’ve avoided them because they confirm every stereotype that the phrase ‘gaming mouse’ might imply: this one, however, is business casual.

Sedate looks, a sane number of buttons, supports two devices and, not that I needed it, an even higher sensitivity and faster polling rate.


This latter you might see blurbed about as ‘Lightspeed’ in marketing. There’s a button on the bottom of the mouse which switches it between High and Low performance mode. ‘Low’ saves battery power by keeping it on par with the G602 and its 500Hz polling, while ‘High’ ramps it up to 1000Hz, or 1ms responsiveness, and will chew through AAs faster. Maybe you, Good Sir-Lady Professional Esporter, could feel a difference, but I certainly could not. I also cannot see or hear a difference between a £10 speaker cable and a £500 one – do I have a tin ear, or is this yet another instance of assault by pseudo-science? YOU DECIDE.

Actually I’ll decide for you: it’s nonsense, 500Hz is more than enough. Same goes for the mooted 12,000 DPI sensor. The G602 maxed out at 2500 DPI, which for me meant a cursor that flew across the screen faster than I could keep up with – its middle setting of around 1200 DPI was the sweet spot for me, as it is for any wired mouse, no matter how big the number they boast of. If you ever use the G603 at its absurd maximum sensitivity, you are either a world-class pro-gamer or took so many drugs in your youth that you now live in a state of perpetual slow motion. A 1000Hz polling rate is claptrap; 12,000 DPI is claptrap on a cosmic level.


There’s a button on the G603’s surface that flicks between four different sensitivities, and you will probably leave it perpetually set to the second or third setting. What is useful is the first-setting, which drops the DPI dead low. This is useful for when you’re lining up a scoped snipe and need to move the cursor in small increments, not mighty leaps. If the button switched directly between medium and low and back again, it’d be a big help in shooters, but having to cycle through all four modes eats up too much time. I suspect this stuff can be tweaked somewhat in the Logitech software, but you’ll forgive me when I say I’d rather never, ever use that button than have to inflict a load of mouse bloatware upon my PC.

All told then, feel/performance at sane settings is effectively identical to the G602, which is to say identical to a decent mid-range wired mouse. However, the understated G603 looks orders of magnitude better, it’s a good weight, offsetting its use of two AA batteries by having an extremely light construction, and even more importantly, it limits the side buttons to just two generously-sized switches. Easy to find, do all I need, doesn’t look like a row of demon’s teeth. Perfect.


Icing on the cake is the aforementioned Bluetooth mode. The G603 includes a propriety USB dongle, which you need to access its 500 or don’t-be-silly 1000Hz polling rate, but it also supports dongle-free Bluetooth, which it can switch to near-instantly with a button on its bottom. Believe it or not I don’t actually want a drawer full of mice, so having just one that I can use for both desktop and laptop without having to cart a frighteningly small and easily-lost USB dongle around is a minor godsend.

For what it’s worth, Bluetooth performance is quite impressive too – admittedly, I’ve not played any online shooters in it yet, but had no issues with the likes of Into The Breach, XCOM, Wolfenstein II and The Witcher 3. If I really pay attention, I can tell it’s a teeny-tiny bit more sluggish, but by and large I don’t notice.

My perfect mouse? Well, it doesn’t have a built-in rechargeable battery, but I can live with that, given its comparatively modest price as fancy gaming mice go. What I can’t live with is the fact that the index and especially middle finger of my right hand hurt so much.

In what I believe was a move to reduce the mouse’s weight, there are various gaps around the central plastic struts between the two main buttons and, in the middle of which, sits a large-ridged wheel. On the G602 (and most mice), this section of the mouse is solid; on the G603, it forms into four blunted spikes surrounding the wheel. The rear ones sit fairly flush to the mouse body and taper to fit even a skinny finger, but the front ones jut slightly upwards.


If your finger consistently sits perfectly in the middle of the central groove, you’re fine. If it drifts even a few millimetres left or right while you’re scrolling – and it will, oh it will – it’s soon going to feel like you’ve been gently savaged by a very sleepy cat. In each individual instance, this doesn’t hurt, but over a few hours, the dozens or hundreds accumulated pokes from those spikes results in an uncomfortably tender, even sore finger. Over a few days, it becomes the kind of nagging discomfort that you worry will last forever.

To put it carefully, if you are a chunkier-fingered sort of human bean, I suspect you’ll be OK, as there won’t be so much wiggle room within the groove. If, like me, and have what have politely been described as piano player’s hands and less politely as strangler’s hands (n.b. I don’t play piano), your digits will naturally drift a little, and that means it’s sleepy cat time, time and time again. It is a staggering design folly – putting two sharpish points right on the part of the mouse that requires the most regular finger movement. Bring me the head of Ian Logitech.

I bought this mouse last Wednesday, stopped using it Saturday and my finger’s still tender today. The G603 is now on its way back from whence it came, and, regretfully, that’s the end of that. So close! So damned closed to the perfect mouse. The quest continues.

The Logitech G603 is available now for $69.99/£69.99, though can often be found cheaper online.


  1. TTex says:

    I tried gaming with a wireless mouse once. Never again.

    • Kuipo says:

      You wouldn’t even notice this mouse is wireless, I promise.

      • hungrycookpot says:

        Until the batteries die in the middle of a game and you have to stop to go find replacements.

        • Someoldguy says:

          Yeah, the second time that happened in a game where death was a significant setback, I binned the wireless mouse and went back to wired.

        • gwathdring says:

          My mice have always given warnings well ahead of time. I’ve had marathon gaming sessions on low battery warning. I’ve only had one sudden shutdown during a game and that was when I had been running on low battery warnings for days and critical battery warning for over an hour.

        • Crusoe says:


        • CaptainDju says:

          I’ve recently purchased a G903 from Logitech and I must say they pretty much resolved all of the issues I was afraid of:
          – I didn’t notice any form of lag or lack of responsiveness whatsoever. It actually feels better than my previous wired mouse.
          – If your battery runs out just plug the provided micro-USB cable and keep on gaming, it charges while you play wired. The rest of the time the micro-USB cable is used to plug the USB dongle via a small adapter (provided with the mouse)
          – You can bundle it with their new mousepad which also acts as a wireless charger while you’re using your mouse
          – It can be used in a right-handed or left-handed fashion, or even with 4 side buttons (2 on each side)

          There’s also a slightly cheaper version, the G703 which has almost all of the above advantages.

          Now of course it’s brand new so maybe in a couple of months it’ll die on me but I tend to trust Logitech in terms of durability.

        • fnLandShark says:

          You realize it’s 2017. There are magical items called Li-ion batteries, and you can recharge them. 10 american buckarooskis for a pack of 4. Sometimes you can find packs with a charger included for around 30, but I have a Nitecore i4 i use to charge my aa/aaa cells as well as my 18650 cells for my vape.
          I’m highly surprised people still are against wireless for the sole fact of batteries.

        • Smaug says:

          …once every 18 months.
          Logitech has gotten really good with making the batteries last.

        • n0s says:

          Yep, you only need to lose that one game because you couldn’t find new batteries fast enough, or you had to take just the wrong two critical seconds to stick the cable in, or whatever. If I lose something just that one time because of batteries, then the wired is forever preferred.

    • Carra says:

      Yeah, the same here. Ten years ago I bought one and those batteries drained like crazy.

      I used a recent, wireless mouse at work and with one small battery it now lasts for months while heavily using them. They’ve come a long way.

      Still, I’m not gonna use it to game :)

    • Koozer says:

      I don’t get all the hatred for wireless mice, is it a model specific thing? I used a Performance MX for donkeys, in all kinds of games including many Battlefields and TF2 and I had absolutely zero noticable lag or jitter. The rechargable battery lasted weeks and always popped up a warning hours before it died. Losing the cable on my mess of a desk was well worth it.

      • n0s says:

        Because the batteries tend to go dry JUST at the wrong time. You have just lined up that perfect awp shot, and you click to fire… Nothing happens and the mouse is dead. In the split second it takes to stick the cable or replacement battery in, you lose.

        THAT’s why.

    • badmothergamer says:

      If it was a long time ago, you should try again. 10 years ago batteries didn’t last a week and you had to worry about the thing dying mid-match.

      I’ve been using a G602 for the last year. I have many of the same complaints Alec does, but response time and battery life are not one of them. I’ve replaced the batteries twice, and both times there was a 20% warning, then a couple of weeks later a 5% warning, so I knew when it was really time to replace them.

      • n0s says:

        And if it is sunday at 3 in the morning, you live in a rural area with no 24h shops, batteries are dead, you dont have any others, the cable is on vacation somewhere else in the house, you need to go search for it…. Nope, batteries can and will always give you problems at the worst possible time, with a wire, you literally never have to worry. Only when the mouse itself reaches end of life, which can take many many years.

  2. Ghostwise says:

    Have you had an occasion to use a Mionix Naos 7000 ? I’m quite happy with mine. It’s not wireless though, if that’s a showstopper.

    • dagnamit says:

      I have a Naos 8200, that I bought 4 years ago and I still use it. Best ergonomics I’ve ever experienced and good for an average sized hand. When others use the mouse, it always impresses them that holding a mouse can feel so natural. Recommended.

      • caff says:

        Seconded on recommending Mionix. Being using my Castor for over two years now and still going strong, excellent ergonomics and build quality.

    • jusplathemus says:

      Another very happy Naos 7000 user here. Being equally gorgeous and comfortable, it’s the best mouse I ever bought by a hilariously wide margin.

    • Koozer says:

      My Naos is frustratingly close to perfect – it’s as perfect as I’ve ever had shape wise, but by god the gentle angle of the surface kills my wrist after a while.

      The Logitech Performance MX was similarly frustratingly close to perfect – it was angled perfectly to wrest my hand and was comfortable for 4/5 fingers, but it absolutely killed my little finger, forced to dangle off the edge and hold on for its life and causing unimaginable cramp. I’m hoping the new model is better.

      • Ghostwise says:

        but by god the gentle angle of the surface kills my wrist after a while.

        It is *possible* that having a gel wrist rest (Fellowes or… any other brand, I doubt it matters) under your forearm would help.

  3. Anti-Skub says:

    I disagree with your assessment of how noticeable 500hz vs 1000hz is…not because it’s easy to tell the difference, but because input lag is cumulative.

    Putting it on low power mode might only introduce half a milisecond of input delay, which is obviously not something you’re ever going to notice, but, if you think “Ah I can’t tell the difference” for every setting and hardware choice you make, it absolutely will be noticeable. A graphics card setting here, a mouse setting there, using wireless peripherals, a lower response time monitor…all of these things, you might only be talking about a <1ms difference, but with all of them at once it can quickly add up to a delay that will make your input feel floaty and imprecise.

    • PseudoKnight says:

      I was going to say something like this, but you explained it very well. Low input latency is one of those things that makes a game FEEL good and helps you perform well. You shouldn’t pass on an opportunity to reduce it across all games for practically free. If time between battery recharges is an issue for someone, they should consider going wired. It has the added benefits of being lighter and cheaper. (Though some setups require wireless.)

      As for DPI/CPI, almost no one should max out their mouse’s DPI setting (without a separate software sensitivity setting). You’d want somewhere between 400 and 1600 DPI in most situations (I assume 1600 DPI would make sense on a 4K display). So ya, 12000 DPI is useless information. I’d be more interested in what it’s lowest setting is and in what increments.

      I’ve been shopping for a mouse just this week, and it’s not easy. Shape is so important for your grip style and hand size. None are shaped how I want it, with just a ton of copy-cat “safe” designs like this one.

      • Anti-Skub says:

        I totally agree about mouse shapes. The Razor Deathadder is as close as I’ve ever found to the shape I want, but even that is a little too narrow for me, and it’s a pretty featureless mouse otherwise. And also all the Razor products I’ve had have felt great for about 6 months to a year and then disintegrated.

        I’ve been buying Logitech for the last couple of mice I’ve had for no other reason than no one else seems to know where the fuck to put buttons. I really don’t like the shape, but when it’s a choice between a good shape and having the buttons not be in stupid places (ie forward/back right where you grip the mouse to pick it up, or about an inch higher than where your thumb can comfortably move up to without repositioning your hand). I have to go with button placement.

        • PseudoKnight says:

          Oh man, I hated the Razer Deathadder shape. It’s terrible for finger-tip grip because of its large back side. It’s a pretty common shape. The middle click was super stiff, which made my hand sore. Mine also experienced the dreaded double click issue after a year or so. I went with Logitech again too, because the last one I used years ago I really loved and lasted forever. (MX 310) If this one lasts half as long I’ll be happy.

  4. Kuipo says:

    Interesting. I can see how the points on the plastic in front could hurt but personally I’ve never hit mine even once. I have small hands though so maybe that’s it. I would never be able to roll my finger so far forward as to hit that part of the mouse.

    I agree with you on everything good about the mouse. I bought one thinking “well, it’s cheap enough that even if I don’t like it, I can replace it with something else”. I am more than pleasantly surprised.

    One thing to note, even if you don’t want the mouse software installed on your computer, the settings can be stored on the mouse memory. You would have to install the app, but once you changed the buttons on the mouse to whatever you want, you could uninstall the app and it would continue to load it from it’s own memory. Maybe do it on a VM if you really don’t want anything on your system.

  5. Sakkura says:

    Not sure how 6 thumb buttons is too much? They’re very useful. Forward/back in browser, cut&paste, page up/down, there are lots of commands you use all the time that you can map there for convenience and/or time saving (whether gaming or browsing or spreadsheeting).

    • Nelyeth says:

      Sure, when you are used to hitting them accurately and reliably, and when you know you will use them often, it’s all fine and dandy. But when you need to use those once in a blue moon, or when your muscle memory already hits ctrl+c and ctrl+v faster than you can think “oh, let’s copy-paste that forwarded email from grandma”, honestly, those 6 buttons are too much, since they take up space which would otherwise be used for resting your thumb.

      • Sakkura says:

        It’s only 6 buttons, so it’s only stuff you use every day and would very easily remember.

        And the 6 thumb buttons on the G602 do not get in the way of having a full, comfortable thumb rest.

    • skyturnedred says:

      I prefer the life of a keyboard commando.

  6. Zhiroc says:

    Personally, I find the G602 very close to an ideal gaming mouse, but this one not even close.

    I like having extra buttons. The 602 has two buttons to the left of the “left mouse button”. In browsers, I use this for page up and down (much more convenient IMHO than using the wheel for quick paging), as well as specific in-game functions. It also has 6 vs just 2 side buttons, which I usually map 4 of them to ctrl, shift, and alt so I can use these modifiers without having to chord them on the kbd (which is typically a G13 gameboard, BTW), and the last to my teamspeak push-to-talk. But that’s about my limit for side buttons–I couldn’t see myself liking the “MMO mice” that have 12 or 16 on the side.

    The main ding I have with the G602 is mainly with the lack of good tactile feedback that your finger is on the right button, particularly the side ones–and this is why I can’t see myself liking the MMO mice since I don’t have really good “location sense” with my thumb.

    I also don’t mind the lack of a rechargeable battery. My experience with the 700 series is having to swap rechargeables more or less daily. Normal alkaline batteries in my 602 last at least a month or so.

  7. Nelyeth says:

    I couldn’t bring myself to get a wireless mouse, so I settled on the excellent G502. Two thumb buttons, two index ones on the left of the left click (new tab and reopen closed tab, because how else am I supposed to browse the interwebs? This, or quicksave/quickload, because sometimes you just need to savescum), and a “forward thumb” button, which changes the function of the rest of the mouse. That way, pushing the wheel to the left becomes “previous tab” instead of “scroll left”, and one of the index buttons becomes Alt+F4.

    Took some getting used to, but I find this design excellent, since it allows tons of functions while still keeping only two large, wide thumb buttons.

  8. gwathdring says:

    My hand just loves the M500. For a very short while they made the wireless M620 and M610 which have the same body shape. The closest non-wired mouse they still make is one of the Revolutions but it’s not quite right unfortunately. I have an M500 still in packaging waiting for me when this mouse dies in case they discontinue that, too. :P

  9. mukuste says:

    £500 speaker cables are definitely snake oil. 1000Hz polling rate? Well, I guess there’s at least a measurable difference.

    Well, to stay a bit more on topic: I have a G400 and it’s pretty much the perfect mouse for me. What more would you want? It was cheap, too.

  10. dsch says:

    I suspect this stuff can be tweaked somewhat in the Logitech software, but you’ll forgive me when I say I’d rather never, ever use that button than have to inflict a load of mouse bloatware upon my PC.

    FYI: For my 502, you change the settings in the Logitech software, which saves it to the mouse itself, and you can uninstall the software after.

  11. itchyeyes says:

    I’ve been eyeing the 602 for a while with the same reservations that you mentioned. I really only play single player and PVE, so I’m not as bothered by wireless lag as a lot of the others commenting here seem to be.

    Seems like a little bit of filing those corners would easily take care of the edge problem. I think I may be sold on this mouse.

  12. skyturnedred says:

    I’m still using an MX518. If this thing ever breaks I might as well become a console gamer.

    • syllopsium says:

      You can still get MX518s from a US ebay seller – costs about 40 quid including P&P and customs charges to ship to the UK. Lovely mouse, especially as it is the last ever gaming mouse to support PS/2 if you put on a port converter.

      If you’re using a KVM (like me), this is pretty useful, although I’m actually using a Logitech MouseMan for everyday use (which also supports PS/2).

    • Daymare says:

      Word. I have the same problem. Might as well stop using PCs altogether when it happens.

    • Premium User Badge

      phuzz says:

      The scroll wheel is starting to feel slightly less ‘notchy’ scrolling down on my G5, I think it might only have a few years left :(

    • Uberbagel says:

      Anyone who liked the mx518 should check out the more modern G403. It has the same form factor as the mx518, with perhaps a slightly taller rear where the palm of your hand is, which for me, is actually even more comfortable. I used an mx518 for years and finally wanted to upgrade, and after testing about 5 different well regarded mice, decided on the 403 and couldn’t be more pleased.

  13. PinkSpider says:

    Had one of these a couple of months now. I’m in my 30’s and my reactions maybe aren’t as sharp but it’s been solid and I can’t feel/see any input lag. Also I don’t have the longest fingers but they’re fairly long and maybe it’s my grip but my finger can’t hit the front of the mouse luckily.

    Very happy with it for gaming and after around 5 years saying I’d never go wireless I’m happy to stay wireless.

  14. Ghostclaw says:

    I made this account to say that this review is completely biased. The g603 is great for heavy gaming. It uses a new sensor that saves battery but of course you didn’t mention that. I have slim hands and by no means chunky fingered I haven’t had an issue after 12+ hour sessions. It is worth trying out and forming your own opinion instead of strictly going off this article

  15. Artiforg says:

    I bought this Voxon mouse from Amazon a couple of months ago to use with my laptop. It’s Bluetooth only though. It reminded me of my old Logitech G5 laser mouse in feel. It’s very comfortable. The only fly in the ointment is that it automatically changes power modes to conserve battery life if you stop using it for a bit. I have had occasions where it takes 30 or so seconds to come out of low power mode. Sometimes it’s instantaneous. But for 12 quid it’s a bargain.

  16. OmNomNom says:

    Meh, its ‘fine’. I try a lot of different PC peripherals myself.

    The G900 is a better wireless mouse (but nasty, limited button count) and the G502 is a better all rounder (has almost enough buttons).

    If you really want more buttons like me then unfortunately the old G700S is probably still king and it’s really time they built a new version in that classic shell and button count imo.
    I did try the Roccat Leadr which is almost a homage to it and while coming close a dodgy sensor placement and a few other minor flaws kept it short of glory and had me going back to my G502 despite not being thrilled about having a cable.

    • Richard_from_Winnipeg says:

      Yeah, I love my G700. I don’t need to change, although I find that I really only use two of the four thumb buttons.

      • OmNomNom says:

        Yeah the thumb 4 buttons are probably the worst designed and sometimes hardest to press and its a heavy mouse with a middling sensor… but i do miss it :'(

  17. Menthalion says:

    If it’s truly the almost perfect mouse for you, don’t let a common split shell problem like button sway stop you.

    Perfectly shaped mice with good sensors are hard to find, since there’s so much hand sizes and grips, one man’s trash might be another one’s treasure.

    Get some clipping tongs or shears (like the ones used on calcified nails) and just clip a mill or so from the inside front of the button. You can usually lift the button enough to not even have to open up the mouse. A small file would work as well.

    This is a pretty common problem with split shell designs. I did this operation on Steelseries Sensei Raw, Dream Machines DM1 Pro S, Nixeus Revel. You could never even see the difference, and the one mill is more than enough.

    Pro tip for this one: Get a high capacity chargeable battery and a spacer / dummy battery to save weight and make your mouse even more awesome.

  18. ChrisT1981 says:

    In my world wireless and gaming in regards to mice are things that are mutually exclusive no matter how much manufacturers insist on creating thos abominations.

    Apart from connection issues and all such stuff the biggest issue is that the batteries always run empty at the worst possible moment.

    • Menthalion says:

      And a horseless carriage surely will never match one with for speed, dear sir !

      • neighbordave says:

        Spot on! A wireless mouse has a slower response time than a wired mouse and it will for the foreseeable future. You might not notice it, but it’s there. Polling rate, batteries – doesn’t matter; that ~10ms delay is gonna get you killed.

  19. Premium User Badge

    Earl-Grey says:

    Thank Horace, there are still reasonable people on the Internet.

    Wireless mice are FINE, they’re FINE.
    If you complain about a 500MHz polling rate, you, good sir or madam, are a jobbo.

    Also, the “gamer” aesthetic is only usefull for one thing; identifying pikeys.

  20. noom says:

    If you can afford the outlay, I’ve found the Logitech MX Master to be a wonderful mouse. It’s not a “gaming” mouse so lacks the obnoxious 90s techno hellspawn design of its peers, and actually looks (IMO) incredibly sleek. It feels smoother and more responsive than I’d expected from a wireless; if anything, I found my aim improving in TF2 after switching to it (no cable drag/snag is a wonderful thing).

    Battery also lasts a good few weeks of heavy use and when it does die, it takes all of 5 seconds to plug the charge cable in and you’re going again, then it’s back up to full charge within an hour or two.

    The mouse wheel also deserves special mention. You wouldn’t believe how satisfying a mouse wheel can feel…

    Downsides, if I had to pick any, would be that it might be heavier than some would like, and also that there’s a lack of extra buttons if that’s your thing. And the cost of course. I bought mine for around £70, and a quick google shows prices approaching £100 for the latest model.

  21. JohnH says:

    And now sell me a mirrored lefthanded version Logitech!

    Anybody seen a decent, proper lefthanded mouse in this vein made after 2007? My carpal tunnel is not happy with ambidextrous compromises. And my wallet is not interested in overpriced 6 month durability Razer junk either.

    • Faldrath says:

      As a leftie, I should say that I have been using a Razer Abyssus for a few years now without any issues. I think it’s the cheapest of Razer’s mice as well. It doesn’t have any extra buttons, though (on the plus side, no bloatware – the resolution and polling rate options are physical switches on the mouse itself).

    • Cederic says:

      The Logitech G900 is superior to this mouse and entirely ambidextrous – the thumb buttons can be placed on either side of the mouse, or removed entirely. I removed them; I have a second hand that knows how to navigate a keyboard.

      The G903 may be even better but I don’t have one, so can’t promise.

  22. Marclev says:

    The only time I ever had a wireless mouse, its signal or USB dongle, or drivers, or something, somehow conflicted with something else that was going on meaning that I’d get horrendous lag on occasion.

    Could never figure out what caused that, but it always happened at the worst possible moments, so never again for me.

  23. harcalion says:

    Arghhh, from pictures on the Interwebz, I see that the G703 has the same spikes and the same body in general as this G603 but with PowerPlay. Having pianist/strangler/princess hands as well, I am worried that when it arrives I would have to return it to the Black Friday hellpit it comes from.

    • harcalion says:

      After using the G703 for several days I can say that the issue Alec found with the spikes around the scrollwheel does not hurt me as much.

      I had a very different and very stupid problem. I tinkered with the recommended setup (USB cable + adapter + receiver) and directly plugged (USB cable + mouse). After a couple of hours, I realised that the cable was broken. Incredible in a mouse with a price tag of 100 EUR.

  24. bmxbandit says:

    Anyone got any advice on a replacement for my MX1100? I’ve worn away most of the soft rubber side coating in its years of service and would like something fairly similar comfort-wise.

  25. Scandalon says:

    Adjustable DPI is for different surfaces: Some dots are bigger than others. Come on, that’s just science.