The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are wired gaming headphones with a broad range of customization options. They're also very comfortable, well-built, and their boom mic offers a very good overall performance. Unfortunately, like most gaming headphones, they're quite bulky and don’t fare well in noisy environments. Their audio delivery can also vary drastically across different users, so your experience may vary.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is decent for neutral sound. These over-ears have a pretty well-balanced sound profile, with a slightly overemphasized bass range that should emphasize the thump and rumble of in-game sound effects as well as EDM and hip-hop music, but without overwhelming dialogue or vocals and lead instruments. Their companion app also features an EQ that lets you fine-tune your listening experience. However, your experience may vary across separate re-seats, as their audio delivery is heavily dependent on their fit, seal, and positioning on your head.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is poor for commuting, though this isn't its intended use case. These bulky over-ears don’t isolate against low-end noises like the rumble of bus engines. They are also very hard to carry around and don’t fold into a more compact format. On the upside, you can use their mobile-friendly cable to control your music with the in-line remote.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is inadequate for sports and fitness, though this isn't its intended use case. These gaming headphones are quite bulky and trap a lot of heat inside their ear cups, which can make you sweat more when working out. They also sway around during intense physical activity and can fall from your head. Additionally, their audio cable can get hooked or stuck on something and yank them from your head.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is mediocre for office use. While these headphones don’t do much to isolate you from lower-end frequencies, they do a pretty decent job blocking out work environment noises like ambient chatter and A/C system noise. Their wired connection also means you don’t have to worry about battery life, but it doesn’t offer the freedom of movement that comes with a wireless pair of headphones. On the upside, they are quite comfortable to wear and don’t leak too much audio, so listening to higher volumes shouldn’t disturb nearby colleagues.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is a wired-only headset and can't be used on a wireless connection.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is good for wired gaming. These headphones are comfortable enough to wear throughout long gaming sessions. They have a well-balanced yet punchy sound profile and a microphone that delivers good recording quality while doing an amazing job of isolating speech from background noise. They are also compatible with the Logitech G HUB software which has multiple customization options, including the Blue Voice technology for their boom microphone.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is a satisfactory choice for phone calls. These headphones have a removable boom mic that makes your voice sound full-bodied and clear while doing an excellent job of filtering out background noise. However, their sub-par noise isolation capability can make it difficult to hear what's being said on a call if you're in a loud or crowded environment.
The Logitech Pro X are premium-looking gaming headphones. The frame is made of metal and the padding is thick and comfortable. The cups are big, deep, and feel very high-end thanks to the metal silver accent on the back of the cups. You can easily detach the microphone, which gives them a more casual appearance. However, they only come in one color scheme.
The Logitech Pro X Gaming Headset are very comfortable headphones. They come with two different sets of memory foam pads: one covered by leather and the other by cloth. Both are very comfortable and feel nice on the skin. The cups are big and deep, which should fit most ear sizes and shapes. However, the cups don’t have the best range of motion and can feel a bit tight for some people. On the upside, the headband is well padded and wide, which distributes the weight of the headphones well.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset's control scheme is decent. These over-ears come with two audio cables with different in-line remotes. The braided cable is better-suited for gaming since it has a mic-mute switch and a volume wheel. The normal audio cable is useful for mobile users, as there’s a multi-purpose button that lets you play and pause your music, but unfortunately, it doesn’t have a volume wheel.
The Logitech G Pro X aren't very breathable headphones. They trap a good amount of heat under their ear cups, and you can notice a temperature difference when wearing these while working out. This shouldn’t be an issue when casually gaming, though.
Like most gaming headphones, the Logitech G Pro X aren’t very portable. Their design is pretty bulky, and they can’t fold or swivel into a more portable and compact format, unlike the Cooler Master MH751.
The Logitech Pro X come with a nice and thick carrying pouch, but it doesn’t protect the headphones from much aside from light impacts and dust. It isn't likely to protect the headphones from falls or water exposure.
Update 11/04/2021: There have been several user reports that the hinges on their units have broken over time. Some users have reported breakage while under warranty, and some users have experienced this once they were out of warranty. At the moment, we're unable to test for long-term use in our test bench, and your feedback helps us to provide more information. As a result, we have decided to lower the 'Build Quality' score from '8.5' to '7.5' to reflect this widespread issue. If you have experienced this issue and the headphones are outside the manufacturer's warranty, some users have suggested that super glue works well. One of our colleagues also experienced a similar issue with their Logitech G PRO X WIRELESS LIGHTSPEED Gaming Headset within the first year of owning this headset and their solution was to use zip ties to hold the hinge in place. We have updated our review to reflect these changes.
The Logitech G Pro X are well-built. They have a fairly similar build to the HyperX Cloud 2/Cloud II with a metal headband frame and hinges. The padding feels high-end regardless of the pads you’re using, and the boom mic and cable are fully detachable and replaceable.
The Logitech G Pro X are reasonably stable. They should stay in place while gaming, but they could fall off with vigorous shakes of the head. Their audio cable can also get stuck or hooked or something and pull the headphones off your head if the cable doesn’t detach itself first.
The Logitech Pro X have a reasonably well-balanced sound profile, though with a bit of added bass that emphasizes the boom and warmth of in-game sound effects. However, some users may find it a little too muddy. Still, dialogue and music shouldn't be completely overwhelmed or cluttered by this exaggerated low-end response. If that isn't to your liking, their companion software features a graphic EQ as well as a couple of EQ presets.
The Logitech G Pro X have sub-par frequency response consistency. In the bass range, they have a fairly inconsistent delivery across users, which could be a more pressing issue if you wear glasses, as that can break the seal between the headphones and your ears. Treble delivery is also highly sensitive to their position and fit on your head. If you're looking for wired gaming headphones with more consistent audio delivery, consider the Drop + Sennheiser PC38X.
The Logitech G Pro X's bass accuracy is very good. Their low-bass is fairly even and neutral, resulting in an accurate amount of thump and rumble common to bass-heavy genres. Their exaggerated mid and high-bass response adds a bit of boominess and muddiness to some mixes. That said, your experience in the real world can vary, as their bass delivery depends on their seal against your ears. If you like to adjust the bass as you game, the HyperX Cloud Alpha S feature adjustable bass sliders.
The Logitech G Pro X's mid accuracy is fantastic. The response throughout the range is well-balanced and even, resulting in full-bodied, clear vocals and lead instruments that are present within the mix. However, there is a small bump in low-mids that can muddy and clutter vocals and leads a bit.
The Logitech G Pro X have decent treble accuracy. The response is fairly well-balanced but slightly underemphasized, slightly veiling dialogue as well as vocals and lead instruments and giving sibilants like S and T sounds a slightly lispy quality. That said, these results represent an average response, and since their treble delivery is heavily dependent on their positioning on your head, your experience can vary in the real-world.
The Logitech Pro X have satisfactory peaks and dips performance. A dip in the low-bass range results in a slight lack of thump and rumble, while the adjacent bump in the high-bass range adds a bit of excess boominess. The peak in the high-mid range can make dialogue, as well as vocals and lead instruments, somewhat honky and harsh. The following dip in the low-treble range can veil some details in the upper harmonics, while the steep peak in the mid-treble gives sibilants a somewhat piercing quality.
The Logitech G Pro X's stereo imaging performance is impressive. Their weighted group delay falls below the audibility threshold, resulting in a tight bass and a transparent treble. Additionally, the L/R drivers are quite well-matched in amplitude, frequency, and phase response, so objects like voices and footsteps should be accurately placed within the stereo image. Note that these results are only valid for our unit, and yours may perform differently.
The Logitech G Pro X have a poor passive soundstage. It should be perceived as fairly natural but also rather small and closed-off. Sound is likely to be perceived as though it's coming from the inside of your head rather than speakers placed in front of you.
These headphones have a DTS 7.1 virtual surround sound function, but we don't currently test its performance.
The Logitech Pro X have good weighted harmonic distortion performance. Aside from a bit of distortion in the treble range at moderate listening volumes, which shouldn't be too noticeable in the first place, the rest of the frequency spectrum falls within good limits. This results in a fairly clean and pure audio reproduction.
These are the settings used to test the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset. Our results are only valid in this configuration.
The Logitech G Pro X have middling noise isolation performance and like most other gaming headphones such as the SteelSeries Arctis Prime, they struggle to block out ambient noise around you. In the bass range, occupied by the rumble of airplane and bus engines, they achieve almost no isolation. They do an alright job of blocking out background chatter though, and deliver excellent isolation performance in regards to high-pitched ambient noise, like the hum of an AC unit. For headphones for better noise isolation, check out the EPOS Sennheiser GSP 600.
The Logitech G Pro X's leakage performance is good. The significant portion of leakage sits in the mid-range, which makes it sound rather full. Thankfully, the volume of the escaping audio isn't too loud and should be lost beneath the noise floor of most offices.
The boom mic has a good recording quality. Recorded speech should sound full-bodied, clear, and reasonably natural, if a little sharp.
The boom mic has amazing noise handling capability. People on the other end of the line should be able to understand you clearly, even if you're calling from an especially noisy or crowded environment, like a moving subway car.
The Logitech G HUB companion software is superb. There's a graphic EQ and EQ presets to customize their sound profile, but you can also enable surround sound and room effects. You can also enable the proprietary Blue Voice feature, which gives you customization options for your microphone as well.
The Logitech Pro X's wired connection is good. They have two 1/8" TRRS cables. You get full audio and microphone support with all devices that have an AUX port whether you use their gaming or mobile cable, though only the former has a volume wheel and a microphone mute switch. You can also use their analog to USB-A adapter on PC and PS4, but it doesn’t work with Xbox One consoles. The adapter also stores the settings changes you make in G HUB on PC and keeps them when used on PS4, though it does incur a slight bit of added audio latency.
These over-ears offer full audio and microphone compatibility when you plug their 1/8" TRRS cable into the AUX port of an Xbox One or Xbox Series X console.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset comes in one color variant: 'Black'. These headphones also come in another variant called the Logitech Pro VR Headset For Oculus Quest 2, which is designed to be used with the Oculus Quest 2 VR headset. The Pro VR come with a much shorter 1/8" TRRS cable, which helps reduce the chances of something snagging the headphones and pulling them off your head. We expect this variant to perform similarly to our model.
If you come across another variant of these headphones, please let us know in the discussion section below, and we'll update our review.
Note 03/01/2021: We have added the Pro VR Gaming Headset for Oculus Quest 2 as a variant of these headphones.
The Logitech Pro X are premium wired gaming headphones. They have a good build quality, a comfortable fit, and a myriad of customization options, including their Blue Voice technology feature that lets you fine-tune a lot of microphone settings. However, they don't deliver audio very consistently and don’t block out a lot of ambient noise. If you're looking for alternatives, see our recommendations for the best gaming headsets and the best gaming headsets for PC, or if you're looking for something wireless, the best wireless gaming headsets.
The Razer BlackShark V2 and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are very similar headphones, and depending on your listening habits, you may prefer one over the other. Both are gaming-oriented headphones that are compatible with software that lets you adjust the sound, the microphone settings, and access virtual surround sound mode. However, the Logitech have a better build quality and a more comfortable over-ear fit. Their microphone also has a better performance out-of-the-box. On the other hand, the Razer are better for neutral sound, and they have a more stable on-ear fit.
The HyperX Cloud 2/Cloud II are lightly better gaming headphones than the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset. The HyperX have channel mixing and their boom microphone performs slightly better, but they don't offer as many customization options as what you can find in the Logitech G HUB app. Conversely, the Logitech come with a mobile-friendly cable that lets you control your music, which makes them even more versatile.
TheLogitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the HyperX Cloud Alpha S are similarly-performing wired gaming headsets. They're both comfortable for long gaming sessions, and they both have the same connectivity with PC, PS4, and Xbox One. However, the Logitech have companion software with a graphic EQ and presets, which can help with their inconsistent sound delivery. On the other hand, while the HyperX also have a similarly inconsistent sound delivery, they lack an EQ, but they have a bass slider on each ear cup. They also have a slightly better-performing microphone and feel better built.
The SteelSeries Arctis Pro Wireless and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both solid gaming headsets but serve different purposes. The Logitech is a traditional wired gaming headset, with a sturdy, durable design, zero-latency wired connection, and great boom mic. The SteelSeries are more feature-packed wireless gaming headphones, with a wireless transmitter that gives you access to an onboard EQ, channel mixing, and battery charging. They also support Bluetooth so you can mix in a voice chat from your phone into your game audio.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the HyperX Cloud Alpha are similarly performing wired gaming headphones but the Logitech have a slight edge. While both headphones are comfortable, the Logitech have a better in-line remote than the HyperX, which much easier-to-use controls. The recording quality of the Logitech is slightly better-balanced and natural-sounding too. They also have compatible software, which is excellent and offers a ton of customization options, including a graphic EQ for their sound reproduction and have a virtual 7.1 surround feature, though we don't test its actual performance. However, the HyperX's passive soundstage seems a bit wider and they leak less audio.
The Logitech G433 Gaming Headset and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both very good wired gaming headsets, with the biggest difference between the two being their designs. The G Pro X have a much sleeker, more modern look. They're made with more premium materials and are also more comfortable. Both models otherwise perform quite similarly overall, although the G433 do have an edge in microphone performance.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the Razer BlackShark V2 Pro Wireless have a similar wired gaming performance. However, the Razer can be used wirelessly, and they have a more stable fit. On the other hand, the Logitech are better-built, more comfortable, and they have a more neutral sound profile out-of-the-box.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is a slightly better performing gaming headset than the Logitech G635 Gaming Headset. The G Pro X is slightly more comfortable, has better controls, and you can even switch between a detachable boom microphone and an in-line microphone. However, the G635 have a less bass-heavy out-of-the-box sound profile.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are better wired gaming headphones than the Corsair VIRTUOSO RGB Wireless XT. The Logitech are more comfortable and have a more neutral default sound profile, which some users may prefer. However, the Corsair are more versatile as you can use them wired or wirelessly. Their boom mic has a better recording quality, and they support Bluetooth. They're also better built.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the Logitech G733 LIGHTSPEED Wireless have different strengths. The G733 LIGHTSPEED are better for wireless gaming as their boom mic has a better noise handling performance, support non-Bluetooth wireless, and have a slightly more immersive passive soundstage. However, the G Pro X are better for wired gaming. They're more comfortable and better built. Their boom microphone also does a better job of recording your voice, and they come with a wired USB connection.
The SteelSeries Arctis Pro GameDAC and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both similarly-performing wired gaming headphones that perform well. The Arctis feel a bit more stable, have a less bass-heavy default sound profile, and more wired connectivity options. On the other hand, the Logitech look and feel more comfortable and durable, and have a better control scheme. Both headphones have a boom mic that performs very well, but the Logitech's is detachable, which can be handy.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the HyperX Cloud2/Cloud II Wireless have different strengths, and you may prefer either depending on your needs. The HyperX are wireless gaming headphones that can't be used with a wired connection, and they have a boom mic with a better recording quality. On the other hand, the Logitech are wired gaming headphones. Their in-line controls are better since they include music and volume control, and they work with an app that gives you access to a graphic EQ and presets so you can customize their sound profile.
The HyperX Cloud Flight and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both good gaming headphones, but the HyperX are wireless while the Logitech are wired-only. The Logitech are also more comfortable, have better controls, and look and feel much better-built. While both headphones have dedicated companion software, the Logitech's G HUB software has more customization options, including a graphic EQ and presets.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset and the Beat Solo Pro Wireless are headphones designed for different uses. The Logitech are wired gaming headphones that are more comfortable, and have superior microphone performance. They also have a more customizable sound profile, thanks to their companion software's graphic EQ and presets. However, the Beats are better-suited for casual use. They have a more stable fit, have an active noise cancelling system that significantly blocks out more ambient sound, and have a wireless design. They also have an H1 chip, which allows you to pair these headphones to your Apple devices.
The Logitech G PRO X WIRELESS LIGHTSPEED Gaming Headset is a more versatile pair of headphones than the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset. The LIGHTSPEED are wireless headphones, unlike the wired G Pro X. The LIGHTSPEED have a more neutral, slightly less bass-heavy default sound profile, and they have a better out-of-the-box microphone performance. That said, some users may prefer the wired design of the G Pro X, which is compatible with Xbox One, unlike the LIGHTSPEED. The G Pro X also has a better noise isolation performance, especially with voices and high-pitched ambient noise.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are better gaming headphones than the Logitech G Pro Gaming Headset. The G Pro X are more comfortable and noticeably better built with higher-end materials. Their compatibility with the G HUB companion software also allows for a more customizable listening experience. However, the older G Pro have better mic recording quality out-of-the-box.
The Astro A40 TR Headset + MixAmp Pro 2019 is a better-wired gaming headset than the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset. Both have a comfortable design, but the open-back design of the Astro yields a more spacious, immersive soundstage. The Logitech are much more customizable thanks to their companion software, but the Astro come with an excellent base station that allows for live channel mixing and more connectivity options.
The SteelSeries Arctis 5 2019 Edition and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both very good wired gaming headphones. They have similar sound profiles, mic performance, and customization options. The Logitech feel better-built, with a more premium design, but their USB adapter adds more latency than the SteelSeries'. This can be an issue for highly competitive gaming but is unlikely to otherwise be a problem.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is marginally better for wired gaming than the EPOS Sennheiser GSP 600. The Logitech are more comfortable. Unlike the EPOS, they come with a virtual soundstage feature, and they have companion software with a graphic EQ to customize their sound. That said, the EPOS are better built, more stable, and they have better noise isolation.
The SteelSeries Arctis 7 2019 Edition Wireless are better gaming headphones than the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset. The SteelSeries have a wireless design that offers more freedom. They also have channel mixing and a long continuous battery life of roughly 25 hours. However, they have high audio latency via non-Bluetooth wireless. On the other hand, the Logitech feel more comfortable and premium. Their app also offers more customization options for their audio reproduction and the microphone. If you prefer a wired connection for gaming and don’t want to worry about battery life, then the Logitech may be a better option for you.
The Logitech G935 Wireless Gaming Headset are slightly better gaming headphones than the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset thanks to their wireless design. Both headphones are compatible with the G HUB software that allows you to EQ their sound profile to your liking. However, if you don’t mind having a wired connection to your gaming platform, the G Pro X have a noticeably better microphone recording quality and are more comfortable. They also feel very durable and come with multiple cables. However, the G935 have mappable buttons, which is a nice feature in their app that the G Pro X don’t have.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset offer a more customizable wired gaming experience than the Drop + Sennheiser PC38X. The Logitech are compatible with G HUB software, which allows you to customize their sound using a graphic EQ or presets. They can also be used with a wired USB connection. However, the Drop have a more immersive passive soundstage and a better overall boom mic performance.
TheLogitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are better than the Cooler Master MH751 for wired gaming. The Logitech are better-built, more comfortable, and have a more comprehensive control scheme, with call and music management functions. They're also compatible with Logitech's G HUB companion software, which offers a very broad range of configuration features. Conversely, the Cooler Master deliver audio more consistently and are a little more compact.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset is better for wired gaming than the Logitech G335. The G Pro X come with two swappable audio cables, one with an in-line remote for pausing and playing media playback and the other with a mic-mute switch and volume wheel, not to mention a separate analog to USB-A adapter that allows you to save and apply any changes made in the Logitech G HUB companion software when using them with PCs and PS4/PS5 consoles. The G Pro X are also better-built, block out more ambient noise, leak less audio, and offer superior mic performance. Conversely, the G335 deliver audio more consistently.
The Astro A40 TR Headset + MixAmp Pro 2017 are better-wired gaming headphones than the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset. The Astro have an open-back design that helps to create a wider and spacious soundstage. However, this same design means they also leak more audio and isolate less noise than the closed-back design of the Logitech. The Astro also have a better overall performing microphone, which is great for multiplayer games, and their USB dongle can be used on the PS4 and Xbox One to receive full audio and microphone support unlike the Logitech's, which only offers full support for the PS4.
The Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are somewhat better wired gaming headphones than the SteelSeries Arctis Prime. The Logitech are more comfortable, better-built, and have a more neutral default sound profile, which some users may prefer. They also have a virtual soundstage feature, although we don't currently test its performance. They're also compatible with Logitech G HUB software, which offers a graphic EQ and presets to help you adjust their sound to your liking. However, the SteelSeries' boom mic delivers a significantly better recording quality.
The SteelSeries Arctis 7 Wireless 2017 and the Logitech G Pro X Gaming Headset are both good wired gaming headphones, although the SteelSeries are more versatile since you can use them wirelessly as well. The Logitech are more comfortable for long gaming sessions, though, and they feel even more durable. Their microphone doesn't perform as well as the SteelSeries' though, even though it's wired.