The Glorious Model O Wireless is an excellent ultra-light gaming mouse. It's a wireless version of the Glorious Model O and it remains very light despite having a battery built-in. It has a different sensor compared to the wired variant and the new Glorious BAMF sensor has a wider CPI range that you can adjust in smaller increments. This mouse is very well-built and even though it has a honeycomb body, it feels solid. It's very comfortable and suitable for large hands using any grip, but it may be too big for those with small hands. The virgin-grade PTFE feet provide a very smooth gliding experience. Unfortunately, despite it being a wireless model, it's not ideal for use on-the-go because it lacks Bluetooth support and doesn't have a slot to store its USB receiver. Currently, it's a bit hard to find and it seems that you can only purchase it directly from the Glorious website.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is very good for office use. It's very well-built and comfortable to use, especially for those with medium-to-large-sized hands. You can reprogram any of its buttons, but sadly, its scroll wheel doesn't offer left/right tilt options and can't be unlocked for infinite scrolling.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is excellent for FPS gaming. It's lightweight, has low click latency, and the high-quality feet provide a smooth gliding experience. You can adjust the CPI in small increments, but the sensor is a bit inconsistent. It has excellent build quality and feels very comfortable to use as well.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is decent for MMO gaming. You can reprogram any of its six buttons, but its two side buttons may not be enough for some MMO gamers. It has low click latency, a wide CPI range, and you can adjust its CPI in small increments. It also has a high maximum polling rate.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is excellent for ultra-light gaming. It's very light, and the virgin-grade PTFE feet provide a smooth gliding experience. Click latency is low, and it has a high maximum polling rate. Lastly, it's well-built and very comfortable to use.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is okay for travel. It's a lightweight wireless option, but it doesn't have a slot to store its USB receiver, making it a bit difficult to carry around. Also, it doesn't have Bluetooth support, so it can't connect to most mobile devices. However, it feels very well-built, so you shouldn't have to worry about it breaking in your bag.
The Glorious Model O Wireless looks exactly like its wired version, the Glorious Model O, and the unit we tested has a matte black body. It has a stylish shape with a honeycomb design to help reduce body weight. It's all black except for the gray Glorious logo on the left side and the frost white on the scroll wheel. There are strips of RGB lighting on the sides and scroll wheel, but you can't control them independently. There are eight different preset RGB modes. You can switch between two separate brightness settings and you can program it to permanently set to the dimmer mode when used wirelessly to conserve battery.
Despite being a wireless mouse, it's a bit difficult to carry around because there's no space to store the USB receiver.
Even though the Glorious Model O Wireless has an added battery compared to the wired Glorious Model O, it's only 2 g heavier. If you're interested in an even lighter wireless gaming mouse, check out the Finalmouse Starlight-12 Small, or its larger version, the Finalmouse Starlight-12 Medium. Unfortunately, at this point, they're only available from third-party sellers and can be very expensive.
The Glorious Model O Wireless has excellent build quality. The entire body feels really solid and doesn't flex at all when squeezed. There aren't any loose or wobbly parts. The circuit board seems to be covered fairly well and it shouldn't allow too much dust in. Unlike the Glorious Model O, we didn't experience any issues with the scroll wheel where the rubber would move and the scroll wheel didn't. Overall, it feels like an upgrade over the wired variant.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is very comfortable. It has an ambidextrous design, but since the side buttons are only on the left side, it's better suited for right-handed use. Those with small hands may not find it comfortable and it's designed more for larger hands. Sadly, there aren't any grips. If you're interested in a similarly lightweight, wireless gaming mouse but with an ergonomic right-handed shape, check out the ROCCAT Kone Pro Air.
Most people should be able to reach all the buttons properly using the palm grip; however, those with small hands may have a hard time reaching the front side button.
People with small hands may have a hard time reaching the front side button or even the scroll wheel using the claw grip.
Only people with larger hands will likely find the Glorious Model O Wireless comfortable with a fingertip grip. Those with small or medium-sized hands may have a hard time reaching the side buttons.
The Glorious Model O Wireless has decent wireless versatility. It only connects to its USB receiver, so you can't connect to it via Bluetooth. It comes with a USB extender, allowing you to place the receiver closer to the mouse. It's advertised to have a 71-hour battery life without RGB, but this isn't something we test for. To help conserve battery, you can set the RGB lighting to turn off after a period of inactivity and it comes back on as soon as you move the mouse.
The included USB-C cable is a bit different than the cable from the Glorious Model O that we tested since it doesn't retain any kinks from the packaging. It's a paracord-like cable that moves well and has good flexibility. It's worth noting that newer versions of the wired Model O apparently have a better cable, which is likely closer to the one included with this mouse.
The Glorious Model O Wireless' virgin-grade PTFE feet are outstanding. They feel of high quality and provide a very good gliding experience, but have sharp edges, which could cause some scratchiness when used on a desk. You can buy third-party replacement feet.
The Glorious BAMF sensor has a very wide CPI range that you can adjust in small increments. The sensor is a bit inconsistent, but it shouldn't be too noticeable to most people. The lift-off distance is advertised to be as low as 0.7 mm, but we can only test in increments of 1.2 mm. Lastly, you can adjust its polling rate from 125Hz, 250Hz, 500Hz, or 1000Hz. If you're interested in a similar wireless gaming mouse with hot-swappable switches for the left and right-click buttons, check out the ASUS ROG Keris.
The Glorious Model O Wireless has an okay amount of buttons. You can reprogram any of its buttons, but changing the left click button to something else without reprogramming the left click action makes the mouse almost useless.
The scroll wheel is simple and each notch is well-defined. There aren't any rattling or wobbling issues. Sadly, it can't be unlocked for infinite scrolling.
Update 01/05/2021: We updated the firmware and retested the click latency. This resulted in a lower click latency.
The Glorious Model O Wireless has great low click latency. It's lower than the Glorious Model O when wired, and only marginally increases when used wirelessly.
The Glorious Core software offers great features, but it's only available on Windows. You can customize any of the mouse's settings, including the RGB lighting. It has onboard memory, so you can easily keep your settings when moving to another computer.
We tested the Glorious Model O Wireless in black, and it's also available in white. It's the only wireless model in Glorious' Model O lineup, and you can see the differences between each variant below.
|Glorious Model O Wireless||Black and White||No||Glorious BAMF|
|Glorious Model O||Black and White||Yes||PixArt PMW3360|
|Glorious Model O-||Black, Pink, and White||Yes (Except Pink)||PixArt PMW3360|
If someone comes across a Glorious Model O Wireless that's different from ours, let us know and we'll update the review. You can see the label for our unit here.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is one of the best wireless ultra-light gaming mice we've tested. It's very light and it offers a smooth gliding experience. It may not be as versatile for other uses as the Razer Viper Ultimate as it doesn't have as many programmable inputs, but if you're looking for a light and wireless option that won't cost much, you should be happy with this. Also see our recommendations for the best mice, the best wireless mice, and the best gaming mice.
The Logitech G Pro X SUPERLIGHT and the Glorious Model O Wireless are both excellent wireless gaming mice. While the Glorious is a very lightweight mouse, the Logitech is even lighter. The Logitech also has a wider CPI range and is fully compatible with both Windows and macOS. On the other hand, the Glorious has RGB lighting and charges via USB-C instead of the older Micro-USB standard, like the Logitech does. Overall, they're both excellent mice, though if you prioritize a lightweight design over anything else, the Logitech may be the better choice.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is slightly better overall than the Glorious Model O, but they're very similar and have the same shape, with the main difference being that the Model O is wired-only while the Wireless can be used wirelessly or wired. On top of that, the Wireless has a wider CPI range which you can adjust by smaller increments, and it feels better-built. However, the wired Model O is marginally lighter, and the sensor is a bit more consistent whether the cursor is moved quickly or slowly.
The Glorious Model O Wireless performs slightly better for gaming than the Logitech G305 LIGHTSPEED. Both mice are fairly small, but the Glorious is quite a bit lighter, thanks to its honeycomb design. It’s well-suited for medium or large hands using most grip types, and it feels more solid and comfortable overall. On the other hand, the G305 is a great choice for a fingertip grip, and it has more programmable inputs. However, it only connects wirelessly, while the Glorious can be used wired or wirelessly.
The Logitech G Pro Wireless is better for most uses than the Glorious Model O Wireless. The Logitech is a better choice for those with small hands using palm and claw grips, has a higher CPI range, and has less CPI variation, so the sensor doesn't under or overshoot. It also has many more programmable buttons. However, the Glorious is much lighter, and the feet provide a better gliding experience.
The Razer Viper Ultimate is slightly better than the Glorious Model O Wireless for all uses. The Razer feels more comfortable, has many more programmable inputs, and has lower click latency. However, the Glorious is marginally lighter and feels better-built. While those with smaller hands will likely find the Razer more comfortable with most grip types, the Glorious is better suited for larger hands.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is better for most uses than the Glorious Model D thanks to its wireless design. The Wireless has much better build quality, a wider CPI range, lower lift-off distance, and is a bit more consistent at various speeds. Its wireless design also makes it easier to take around with you. However, the Model D is a better choice for those with small hands using the palm grip. Some people also may prefer its wired-only design and slightly slanted body.
The SteelSeries Aerox 3 Wireless and the Glorious Model O Wireless are very much alike as they both have a lightweight honeycomb body, an ambidextrous shape, and a six-button layout. The Glorious is marginally better due to its superior build quality and higher-quality PTFE feet. However, the SteelSeries has Bluetooth capability, multi-device pairing, and its Engine 3 software is compatible with macOS, which isn't the case with the Glorious Core software.
The Logitech G703 LIGHTSPEED Wireless Gaming Mouse with HERO Sensor is better for most uses than the Glorious Model O Wireless. The Logitech has a much higher maximum CPI, more programmable inputs, and lower click latency. However, the Glorious is better for fans of ultra-light mice since it's significantly lighter, and the feet provide a better gliding experience.
The Finalmouse Starlight-12 Small and the Glorious Model O Wireless are comparable ultra-lightweight gaming mice. The Finalmouse is significantly lighter and feels sturdier. Unfortunately, it only has four preset CPI settings. Comparatively, the Glorious has lower click latency, a much wider CPI range, a CPI you can adjust precisely by increments of 50, RGB lighting, and companion software for customization. Both mice are well-suited for all grip types. However, the Glorious is better-suited for larger hands, while the Finalmouse is best-suited for smaller hands.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is a slightly better wireless gaming mouse than the ASUS ROG Keris Wireless. The Glorious is lighter, has a more flexible cable, and better mouse feet. It also has a wider CPI range, a more precisely adjustable CPI, and a lower lift-off distance. Comparatively, the ASUS has Bluetooth support, which the Glorious lacks. It also has a bit better click latency and hot-swappable left and right-click switches. Both mice are suitable for all grip types, but the Glorious is better-suited for larger hands, while the ASUS is best for smaller hands.
The Glorious Model O Wireless and the DELUX M800 Wireless are lightweight wireless gaming mice, but the Glorious performs better overall. The Glorious has a more flexible cable and smoother-gliding mouse feet. Performance-wise, it has a lower lift-off distance, a much lower click latency, a more consistent sensor, and a CPI that you can adjust more precisely in increments of 50.
The Glorious Model O Wireless has better gaming performance than the ASUS ROG Pugio II, but it's less versatile. The Glorious has a honeycomb body, making it much lighter, but it feels just as sturdy. It also has a much more flexible charging cable and mouse feet that glide more smoothly. Performance-wise, it has a higher maximum CPI, a more precisely adjustable CPI, and better click latency. On the other hand, the ASUS has two additional side buttons on the left and Bluetooth support, which the Glorious lacks. It also has internal storage for its USB receiver and hot-swappable left and right-click switches.
The Glorious Model O Wireless is an excellent wireless ultra-light gaming mouse, while the SteelSeries Prime is a great wired FPS gaming mouse. They weigh nearly the same, but you can use the Glorious wired or wirelessly using its USB receiver. It also has a more flexible cable, mouse feet that glide more smoothly, and a substantially lower click latency. Comparatively, the SteelSeries is a wired-only mouse. It also has companion software compatible with Windows and macOS, which the Glorious lacks. Both mice are well-suited for all grip types, but the Glorious isn't suitable for smaller hands.
The Glorious Model O Wireless and the Pwnage Ultra Custom Wireless Ergo are both excellent wireless gaming mice. The Glorious has a more flexible charging cable and mouse feet that glide more smoothly. It also has a wider CPI range and a CPI you can adjust more precisely. Comparatively, the Pwnage has a marginally better click latency and modular parts that change the look and feel of the mouse. Both mice connect wirelessly with their USB receivers, and they weigh almost the same. They're both well-suited for nearly all hand sizes but aren't suitable for smaller hands using a fingertip grip.
The Corsair SABRE RGB PRO and the Glorious Model O Wireless are excellent gaming mice suitable for larger hands with all grip types, but they have a few standout differences. The Glorious is an ambidextrous mouse that connects either wired or wirelessly using its USB receiver. It's lighter, has much better virgin grade PTFE mouse feet, and has a more flexible cable. On the other hand, the Corsair is a wired-only mouse with a right-handed shape and a higher maximum polling rate of 8000Hz. It has a CPI with a wider range that's adjustable by increments of one. It also has better click latency, though the difference is slim enough that most people likely won't notice any difference.