Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review

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Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review

When the Logitech G Pro Wireless released a couple of years ago it took the gaming world by absolute storm. Within a couple of months it was the number one (or very close to it) most used mouse for pretty much all of our analyzed games, and it's still insanely popular to this day.

Some might argue that that's due to sponsorships, but we've seen plenty of players who aren't sponsored by Logitech who swear by the mouse, and it's not hard to see why. At the time of its release it was an insanely light wireless mouse with a very safe shape, great clicks and scroll wheel, reliable build quality, flawless sensor and a flawless wireless connection. It truly was ahead of its time, and that's evidenced by the fact that other manufacturers took more than a full year to even announce competitors for the G Pro Wireless.

Today it's time for the successor to ascend the throne. Will the G Pro X Superlight be as successful as its predecessor in times where the competition has caught up, or will the heir to the empire squander it all? Read our full review to find out all that and more.

"PRO X SUPERLIGHT continues our design philosophy of ZERØ OPPOSITION—our commitment to remove all obstacles to create the purest possible connection between the player and the game."Logitech
Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review Mouse

Logitech G Pro X Superlight - First Impressions

Cool, this one’s white’ was honestly my first thought. I remember a lot of people in the community going crazy over the fact that the Logitech G Pro Wireless Ghost (a white version) was a limited drop, so it’s cool to see that Logitech is now offering the G Pro X Superlight (I’ll sometimes refer to it as just ‘the Superlight’) in both a white and a black colorway. Do note that the GPW isn't going to go away for now: that one will still be for sale, albeit at a reduced MSRP.

Aside from the impressive weight reduction, the removal of RGB elements, and the fact that there are no more side buttons on the right, not a lot has changed at first sight. Same scroll wheel, same shape, same side buttons, and so on. It’s when you flip the mouse over that you see some of the other major changes. Gone is the DPI selector button and away are the small-ish skates, in are big skates.

Long story short: Logitech cut out most of the stuff that players who gave them feedback didn’t use, which results in a weight reduction already, but they’ve also made internal tweaks to things like the PCB and what have you to achieve a much lighter weight overall. That weight is without a doubt one of the most noticeable things about this new one, but more on that later.

Before I go on I want to touch on something that doesn't really have anything to do with the mouse real quick. Logitech says that this G Pro X Superlight is a certified carbon neutral product, which means that it's using eco-friendly materials and production processes, effectively reducing the net carbon emissions to zero. This doesn't change anything about the mouse but I love to see these big companies do their best to tackle these things. As an individual there's only so much you can do for the environment (which doesn't mean you shouldn't bother) so whenever a large corporation steps I always applaud that. Good on you, Logitech.

Logitech G Pro X Superlight First Impressions


The G Pro X Superlight is a medium sized mouse with the exact same dimensions as its predecessor, the G Pro Wireless. That means that it has an extremely safe ambidextrous shape (sometimes lovingly called ‘the potato’ by the enthusiast community) but due to the removal of the right side buttons it’s no longer a truly ambidextrous mouse. 

On my scale it comes in at 62 grams, which would already be light for a wired mouse. A wireless mouse with a rechargeable battery at this weight really does deserve the title of being super light as far as I’m concerned. This is an extraordinary feat by Logitech, and they managed to do it without cutting holes in the shell or compromising on shell integrity. More on that later on in the review, by the way. 

Something that might not be such a welcome change for some users is the fact that the DPI/profile selector button is now gone. I personally never used that but if you had multiple profiles saved for different games or use cases you’ll now have to swap between them in Logitech’s software. That's not a huge issue but it is slightly less convenient than just pushing a button.

Logitech G Pro X Superlight Packaging


The Superlight comes in the same type of box as the GPW, meaning that I started the unboxing experience thinking that I would know exactly what was inside: the mouse, some documentation, the USB receiver, the charging cable, and a little extender to allow you to put the receiver closer to your mousepad. 

And I was right. All of this was in the box. I was also wrong, since there was more. I also found a replacement ‘puck’ for your mouse that has a skate attached to it and there’s some grip tape for both sides of the mouse and the main buttons. That’s impressive. Seems like Logitech wants to upgrade their ‘flagship mouse experience’ and I have to say that I’m all for it. I’ll go deeper on these extras further on in the review but I just wanted to say how cool I think it is that they included this. 

Sadly they didn’t exactly go the whole nine yards because I didn’t find any replacement mouse feet in the box. For mice that are aimed at competitive gamers that’s always a plus as far as I’m concerned, so it’s a bit of a shame that they didn’t include a pair of extra skates.


  • Sensor: HERO Optical
  • Buttons: Omron Switches
  • DPI: 100-25600, in steps of 50
  • Polling Rate in HZ: 125 / 250 / 500 / 1000
  • Connection: Wireless
  • Cable length: N/A
Size & Dimensions

  • Shape Design: Ambidextrous
  • Width - Back: 6.28 cm / 2.47 in
  • Width - Front: 6.06 cm / 2.39 in
  • Width - Middle: 5.91 cm / 2.33 in
  • Length: 12.42 cm / 4.89 in
  • Height: 3.96 cm / 1.56 in
  • Weight: 62 g / 2.19 oz

Shape and finish

Those who know the G Pro Wireless (or any of its clones) know what to expect here since it’s more of the same. The Superlight has an extremely safe ‘one shape fits all’ kind of design, with no awkward or sudden curves anywhere on the mouse. The hump is concentrated towards the middle but it’s very gradual, making it extremely easy to get used to. I know that not everyone likes these kinds of super safe designs, and it's not my absolute favorite shape either (it's a bit too 'general' for that) but I definitely have no issues using this for longer periods of time.

One quirky little detail is that tiny ridge on the right side of the mouse where the side buttons used to go. It's noticeable from some angles but I don't really feel it at all so it's not like it's annoying. I also don't think it's a 'feature' though: it's so small that it doesn't exactly provide support and it's placed in a spot where it doesn't help with picking up the mouse either, unless you've got a really strange grip. I think it's a remnant of the old side buttons, but that's just me. It's nothing to worry about anyway.

As far as the coating goes it doesn’t feel like a lot has changed, but that’s okay to me. I quite liked the coating of the GPW and I like this one too. The matte white feels almost a bit chalky to the touch and it performs great for my mildly sweaty hands. As an added bonus it does a great job at handling sweat and oils for me, so the coating definitely does what it has to do without any issues at all. 

A bit about the grip tape then: I’m impressed. It’s very, very grippy, but what’s more impressive is just how thin it is. I’m normally not a big fan of tape because it can drastically alter the way a mouse feels in my hand but this is so thin that I’d have no issues placing it on my Superlight permanently. 

I did end up taking the tape off because for me personally the mouse works perfectly ‘naked’ but if you want that extra bit of grip you can rest assured that this will do the trick. Do watch out when removing it though. You can easily do so without leaving any residue on the mouse, but since the tape is so thin you can stretch it out if you try to pull it off with too much force, so be gentle if you’re planning on reusing it.

And now the bottom’s up: that’s where we’ll find the new and improved ‘zero-additive PTFE feet.’ The feet that were on the G Pro Wireless were basically fine when that mouse came out, but in this day and age people expect better, and Logitech listened. Because smaller skates can dig into a mousepad when a lot of pressure is applied (this could happen when you're controlling recoil in a tense battle or something like that) Logitech opted to go for larger ones this time in order to achieve maximum consistency.

These unconventionally formed skates are nicely rounded and provide a scratch-free and smooth glide straight out of the box. I ended up going for the version with the big and round ‘skate puck’ on the bottom because I felt like I preferred that one over the non-skate puck version but honestly the difference (to me) was extremely minimal.

Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review Mouse
Logitech G Pro X Review Mouse

Buttons and scroll wheel

First things first: I know of Logitech’s double click problem. I don’t know how widespread this is and I haven’t encountered it myself on any Logitech mouse but I of course I do know of its existence. I reached out to Logitech to ask if they’ve been fixing this and they told me that there indeed have been changes made to the switches. Whether that means that it's now completely solved will be something we'll all have to see but I did not encounter double clicking during my review time, for what it's worth.

Back to the review then. I’ve always liked Logitech’s clicks, at least ever since they went away from having hair triggers on some models, and I like these ones too. They perhaps sound a bit deeper/fuller than what you get with the GPW and they feel slightly lighter (I am comparing it with a two year old GPW though, bear that in mind) but aside from that they’re pretty much the same. Both buttons actuate with a pleasing crispiness, so the main clicks feel stellar to me.

If I’m nitpicking (which I am; I’m a reviewer) I would say that there’s a bit of post travel if you press the buttons towards the front and that the main buttons have some side travel, both when they're 'loose' and when they've been clicked. On my copy this wasn't enough to actually bother me but if you press near the front and/or use a lot of force when gaming this could become somewhat of an issue. 

The scroll wheel has remained pretty much the same: it’s a skeletonized wheel with a textured rubber ring around it for grip and it feels great to me. The wheel itself doesn’t have a lot of definition between steps, so if you’re someone who wants a very tactile wheel you may want to write that down as a negative but for most people this will do just fine. The fact that it’s easy to press (easier than the wheel on the GPW) is icing on the cake and makes it an overall great scroll wheel in my humble opinion.

The side buttons are extremely easy to distinguish thanks to the large amount of open space between them but some might find these too thin. If you place your thumb near the bottom of the mouse you can’t exactly do a small ‘roll’ onto the side buttons if you know what I mean. For me they’re positioned appropriately but I’m just mentioning it to be complete. 

Something that is disappointing is that both of these buttons have a bit of post travel on my copy. This is most obvious when you press the M4 button near the front and the M5 button at the back but those are coincidentally the spots where I tend to use them so that’s a bit of a bummer. It’s not a deal breaker; the travel distance isn’t too big and both buttons actuate with a pleasing and tactile click so I only really experience the post travel when I press them hard in clutch situations or what have you, but this could be tightened up a little.

All in all though the click experience is great: I find it hard to image that a lot of people will actually be bothered by the slight side travel, for example, so I'm not saying that this is a glaring issue. You will most likely not notice anything wrong with the clicks of this mouse under normal usage. This is a flagship mouse though, coming in at a premium price point, so I think it's only fair that I put every detail under a microscope.

Logitech G Pro X Review Review Buttons and Scroll
Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review Buttons and Scroll
Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review Buttons and Scroll

Sound test

Sound test in order: left click, right click, scroll down, scroll up, scroll click, mouse 4, mouse 5.

Quality and cable

The people at Logitech have really impressed me here: when shaking the mouse vertically (and violently) I can hear a tiny bit of noise near the scroll wheel but under normal usage conditions the Superlight is as silent as a rock. 

What’s even more impressive is the fact that the shell doesn’t flex or creak anywhere, except for a bit on the bottom if I press hard enough. I have to admit that I find these kinds of tests a bit superfluous since us reviewers usually (there can be exceptions) have to apply unreasonable amounts of force in order to get that ‘GOTCHA’ moment where a shell flexes and activates a side button or what have you, but I find the ‘flex test’ to be handy to gauge the overall structural integrity of a mouse. And it feels good here. This is extremely impressive for a 62 grams wireless mouse. 

What’s a bit less impressive (at least for some people) is the fact that it comes with a micro USB cable. I personally don’t mind that at all. For keyboards I prefer a USB-C connection since it makes it easier to swap boards, but since I only use the Superlight’s cable to charge it I don’t have a big problem with it being micro USB, doubly so because the connector has ‘prongs’ to it to safely secure the cable to the mouse, which alleviates some of the concerns that micro USB can be a bit of a brittle format.

That said: I don’t have a preference as to what kind of connector they use but I have seen a lot of people being very vocal about USB-C on various message boards, so perhaps it would’ve been a good idea if they opted for USB-C. It’s more modern and there are no downsides to it, so that's a bit of a missed opportunity.

Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review Mouse

Performance and sensor

I don’t think the HERO (High Efficiency Rated Optical) sensor needs a lot of introduction. Just like many of today’s common sensors it’s a flawless one, meaning that it tracks all of your movements with pixel perfect precision without introducing annoying stuff such as smoothing or angle snapping. I say it time and time again in my reviews: the age of flawless sensors has long been upon us, so if you get the G Pro X Ultralight you won’t have to worry about it spinning out or going rogue on you. Miss that headshot on a stationary enemy and it’s all you.

In Logitech’s G HUB software you can do the usual stuff  such as setting the polling rate, creating macros, assign buttons, and change the DPI. What’s new here is that the DPI of the HERO sensor goes all the way up to an astronomically high 25600. Just for fun I set the mouse to that highest setting and I had trouble even getting it back to my regular 1600. It seems like companies aren’t done with the DPI arms race, and while I truly don’t get why anyone in their right mind would use this mouse at 25600 DPI it’s not like it hinders the mouse so I guess it’s all good. And who knows, perhaps this one ends the DPI wars for good.

As all of Logitech’s premium wireless mice this one uses their LIGHTSPEED technology. That was the first mainstream flawless wireless tech on the market, and it still works absolutely beautifully today. I’ve used the GPW as my main mouse (with some small breaks) for about two years and I never had a dropout or felt like the mouse was lagging behind: this truly is as good as a wired connection. 

Of course wired mice have the advantage that they don’t need to be charged, but with a battery life of around 72 hours this is a mouse that won’t have to be plugged in all that often. I used it for days on end (complete with some pretty long gaming sessions) and the battery level wasn’t even below 50% yet. Again: that’s seriously impressive. I didn’t test whether or not those 72 hours that Logitech states are precisely correct, but rest assured that you won’t have to be charging every night, even if you’re a professional gamer.

Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review Mouse
Logitech G Pro X Superlight Review Mouse


As I said before this is a very safe type of shape. Logitech made it based on the feedback of a lot of professional players so while it is kind of a ‘neither here nor there’ type of shape it does fit an extremely wide variety of grip types and hand sizes. I’d go so far as to say that all grip types should work here, depending on your hand size of course. 

For pure fingertip grippers it might be a bit too high, but as always this section is just a bit of a guideline. There’s not a single reviewer out there who 100% knows what your preferences are (unless you’re good friends with a reviewer, I guess) so we can’t guide you to your perfect mouse with pinpoint accuracy: take what we say with a grain of salt, and sprinkle in some of your own ideas and preferences.

Logitech G Pro X Ultralight Review Mouse

Conclusion & Recommendation

This is a highly anticipated mouse, and I think the number one question that’s on a lot of minds will be ‘is it worth the upgrade?’ Well, it depends. If you’re perfectly happy with your GPW and you don’t care about the weight so much then I’d say stick with what you have. Yes, the feet on the Superlight are better but those can be swapped out on the regular GPW, and aside from the weight and the feet the differences are minimal.

Now that I answered that question I’ll speak about the mouse itself: it's seriously impressive. Over the past couple of months there’ve been a lot of companies who have had a go at the G Pro Wireless to the point where there are now a variety of alternatives on the market that are at the very least just as good, but the G Pro X Superlight proves that the people at Logitech haven’t lost their mojo. 

The G Pro X Superlight will not be the landscape-changing bombshell that the G Pro Wireless was (that one had the advantage of being the first really good wireless gaming mouse) but it's a logical update. The lighter weight and PTFE feet give the mouse a more modern appeal, and while it's now the lightest wireless mouse on the market (that I know of) there are a number of competitors out there that deserve a look as well if you're after a wireless mouse.

On a technical level this is one of the most impressive releases I've seen in months though, and if you're looking for an ultra lightweight wireless mouse with a safe shape this is a top option.

Thanks for Reading

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Does electronic use gpxsuperlight’s bottom cover?if he use,it is plastic or ptfe he use
please tell me


🙁 can you ask him for me plz?


my palm is 21×9. will I be able to play on it?


So I currently have a wired razer viper and have never used a wireless mouse before. I was wonderIng if I should transfer to the g pro super light while it’s on sale, do you think it’s worth it to try a wireless mouse?


hi pro settings, i want to know why all the pro players playing with the white one and not the black ??
what’s the difference between them ? does the white one glide better ?


i think its bc they prefer white over black


if they prefer the white over the black that mean there is something different


Lmao here we have Viper V2 Pro Ultimate, and the dpi is 30k.
will logitech release Hero 32k?


You do aware hero 25k is always just a hero 16k,and any CPI over 5000 sensor will start to lose it’s accuracy(machine error),let alone you’re gonna have shit alot more human error play with high sens,right?and V2 pro is just V2 pro,Pro means less feature less weight more competitiveness,Ultimate means alots of feature,saying V2 Pro Ultimate is literally just oxymoron.


Here’s what logitech wrote to me:Good afternoon! If the button works correctly, you can ignore it. Otherwise, you should contact the store at the place of purchase.


I recently bought this mouse and it really is the best of the best. BUT the side buttons are a bit recessed. Especially the front (MOUSE5), and when I press them, they almost enter the case. The front a little more and will enter the body. I don ‘t know if it ‘s a marriage or is it normal ? Is it even possible to use the side buttons in this situation, they are convenient for me and I use them often. But I don’t know what to do in this situation, maybe it’s normal and I’m just paranoid or it’s a marriage 🙁 .And I still don ‘t know what is better to play with or without a lid ? There is a difference in the feeling, but I don’t know what is still better. But in general, the side buttons are very good, except for what I described at the top. Please answer my questions. Thank you very much


I choose between GPX and GPW. I have a palm grip. In my country, GPX costs $170 and GPW costs $130. Both mice are good and I do not know which one to buy, my friend has two mice and he said that GPW has the best material and build quality (he bought both mice 2 months ago). so I think maybe GPW will be better and cheaper. Yes, and all the advantages of GPX, let’s say the weight will be the same for me, I mean, right now my mouse weighs 105 grams, and when I switch to GPW, let’s say I’ll still feel light, so 80 grams or 60 for me will be light in weight. As a result, GPW is cheaper (significantly for me) and + – they are the same, but in my opinion and the opinion of a friend, the material and build quality in GPW is better. What do you say? I’m also looking at Viper ultimate, it’s not really suitable for palm grabbing, but it’s also very good. It costs about the same as GPW. What do you recommend for palm grabbing? I’m just not sure if it’s worth overpaying $50 for 63 grams. After all that I have written, advise me what would be better, whether it is worth paying $ 50 extra for the sake of a weight of 63 grams. But the build quality and materials will be worse than in GPW. In principle, I am ready to overpay, but is it worth it?


My palm is 17-18 cm long, 8 cm wide. Will this mouse be convenient for me for palm grip?


I think gpx is still worth the money. In the end, I chose gpx because of the weight, and many pro players use gpx, not gpw. In shape, it suits me (I have a palm grip, the palm is 17-18 cm long, 8 wide)


Thanks ! But I thought about it and decided to take gpx anyway. I want to feel a really light mouse, and it’s perfect for my white setup.


I want to buy a mouse soon, and I do not know what to choose. I choose between G pro x superlight and xm1r. For me, it is important in the mouse: a good response of the main buttons, preferably not too much weight, preferably not too expensive. I like the Xm1r because it has a good reaction, 70 grams weight, kaliah 8.0 switches and it’s not that expensive. I like the G Pro x Superlight because it’s wireless, lightweight, and responds better to basic buttons. So I’m facing a difficult choice, please tell me which of these mice to take


G Pro x superlight or deathadder v2 pro?


Hi pro settings i want to know if pro players like s1mple and Electronic does use the replacement ‘puck’ that has a skate attached or they just play with the original one without skate ??


Height not “4.96 cm” you scare me lmao. Logitech is bad but sadly no alternatives… I modded hard one cheaper mouse and it’s not that bad, but i’m afraid i’d go for this one anyway… Wanna get Shroud Edition lmao…


do you think its a good idea to switch from g502 to G pro superlight


Can I use this mouse for fingertip grip bro? my hand is 18×10, I know this is complicated but ur point of view gonna help me so much


I was thinking of getting a new mouse, do you think i should go for the gpx superlight or the xm1r, which one do you prefer ? do you think the gpx superlight is worth the money because its worth a lot, can the xm1r be as good as the gpx ?

Osman 45

i ordered this mouse for rainbow six siege, i hope this mouse is just not for crosshair games like valorant or csgo, im just kinda worried cus im switchin from a ec2a zowie and it weighs 30-40 grams more it will be weird for me i guess for the first days


In your opinion which one do you prefer zowie S2 or the gpx?

Oliver Ingebretsen

Trying to decide between the GPW and the superlight. How helpful is the light weight in FPS games?


Great review, I ended up switching to this mouse from the S2 divina and I love it so far.

One question tho, you mentioned in the review that you prefer the “skate puck” bottom over the non-skate puck one. If i understand that correctly, you are using the black circle instead of the grey one?

Also, is it viable to not even have the circle in there and just have a hole at the bottom to save some extra grams?



Wouldnt recommend buying this mouse, since it has a big problem with loose buttons and double clicking and clicking with just the finger resting on the button. Just wait till its fixed because over 80% of Users seem to encounter this problem. Sent mine back and also recommend to everyone to rma it and dont try to fix it

Andreas Peiffer

Is there a mousepad you prefer for the superlight

ProSettings | Max

I personally prefer more controlling pads these days. That’s of course completely subjective but I don’t like super slick glides so with a mouse this light and stock mouse feet getting better and better I personally trend towards more controlling mousepads such as the G-SR-SE. Personally I’m using an X-raypad Equate at the moment.


Try mousepads from Artisan Japan. artisan-jp.com/nj_index_eng.html/
The’re basically a secret No. 1 pick since many years and I haven’t found anyone rating them negatively after trying them.

Quality (stitching, surface etc.) is top notch. Better than the usual suspects from razer, roccat, zowie I tried.
The hardness of the mouse undersided can be chosen too.
They even offer very unusual mousepads made of glass (Shidenkai) or cloth mousepads that feel like hybrids.
Price a bit on the higher side because of that (15 – 30 € depending on the size) but very justified.

With a lightweight mouse like that, I’ll suggest the “Ninja FX Zero”.

Mark Bangug

Is there any M1 & M2 Button rubbing or any side flexing when you try to press hard near the scroll wheel area?

ProSettings | Max

I can technically get the M1 and M2 to rub together but in order to do that I really have to be manipulating them while holding the mouse in both hands, so this is absolutely not an issue in games or while using it normally for me. So to answer your question: I do not have an issue with that on my copy. I will say that I saw some reviews (I always check other reviews after I finish my own) that had a lot more trouble with this, so tolerances may vary from copy to copy.


Hey nice review, can you elaborate a bit more about the clicks? I am super sensitive to post/pre travel and wobbly L/RMB that’s why i always choose logitech mice. I’m currently using a GPW since 2018 with paracord and it’s the best mouse ever although it starts to wear a little bit and I’m tempted to give this one a go.

ProSettings | Max

That’s honestly a nitpick. It’s possible to move the buttons side to side, for example, but you’d really have to be trying to make it happen if you know what I mean. It probably won’t bother you under normal usage conditions, though you do say that you’re super sensitive to it so I can’t give any guarantees.
I will say that I saw the same on other reviews (I try not to read or view any in depth reviews before I write my own so that there’s no chance that my opinion gets influenced) where it was way worse, so I suppose it will have to do with what kind of copy you get.
I can only speak for myself and the copy I have of course and I’d say that, as long as you don’t use a lot of force and have a normal grip style (i.e. you don’t push the buttons very close to the front or whatever) the buttons should be just fine.


I was thinking of switching from my ec-2a and I am thinking of picking up either g pro x wireless or vaxee zygen np-01, so i can’t choose between the mouse having an ok shape but being wireless and extremely light or a mouse with a wire, alright weight, but the best shape you can find. At first I wanted to buy the Model O Wireless, Price/quality ratio is insane, but the shape doesn’t benefit me at all, overall it would just makes my aim worse, g pro wireless though has a safe shape wich fits me, but the price of the mouse is a drawback.

ProSettings | Max

If it helps: the G Pro Wireless (which has the same shape as the Pro X Superlight) used to be my main but I’ve been using the Zygen NP-01 since I finished my review. I know that all of that is subjective but I had kind of the same dilemma as you: for me the wireless aspect is a massive factor and I do really like the shape of the GPW but for me the shape of the NP-01 is so unbeatable right now that I can forgive it for having a coating that I personally don’t really like and having a wire attached to it. I am not someone who finds weight all that important (as long as a mouse is below 80 grams I am fine with it personally) so that’s not really something I took into consideration to be honest.

All of this to say: for me personally a shape can really make or break a mouse. As someone who used to use ergonomic mice all the time and then switched to ambidextrous mice (the GPW, for example) for a while the NP-01 is a great mixture between the best of both worlds if you ask me. I did paracord the NP-01 and ordered the thicker skates for it, for full disclosure. You can just slap a paracord made for Zowie mice in there with no issues.

In short: it really depends on what you think is most important in a mouse, but since I come from a GPW (I do test a lot of mice so it’s not like I used it exclusively for years, fyi) I can offer a bit of perspective. Hopefully my comment helped a bit.


I switched from EC2-A to the Superlight. It’s worth the money and the mouse is 1000 times better although the shape is different meaning with the Superlight you don’t have the bulge on the right side since it’s ambidextrous. Also with the grip tape it has a much better grip than without, without it’s a little worse than the Zowie, with it’s much better than the Zowie.