The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless is a mid-range lightweight gaming mouse and a wireless version of the popular HyperX Pulsefire Haste. It has a plastic body with honeycomb-shaped cutouts to reduce the overall weight, a dedicated CPI button behind the scroll wheel, and two side buttons on the left. It also shares the same symmetrical shape and sensor as the original wired version.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless is very good for office and multimedia work. It feels very well-built and has a comfortable symmetrical shape that's suitable for all hand sizes. You can connect this mouse with a USB receiver and program all of the buttons using the customization software. Unfortunately, there's no Bluetooth support, and the scroll wheel lacks L/R tilt buttons and a free-scrolling mode.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless is a great FPS gaming mouse. It feels very well-built and has a symmetrical shape that's suitable for nearly all hand sizes using any grip type. It's also extremely lightweight and its feet glide very smoothly on mousepads and desks. Performance-wise, it has a broad CPI range and you can precisely set your preferred CPI by increments of 50. The click latency is also good, but it's higher than most mid-range FPS gaming mice, and you should look to other options if you're interested in fast-paced or competitive games.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless is a decent mouse for MMO gaming, but it doesn't have nearly as many side buttons as a mouse designed specifically for MMO gaming. That said, you can customize all the buttons using the customization software. it also feels very well-built and its symmetrical shape is suitable for nearly all hand sizes and grip types. Performance-wise you can precisely set the CPI in a very broad range. The click latency is also good, although it's somewhat higher than most gaming mice in this price range.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless is great for travel use. It feels sturdily built and has a comfortable symmetrical shape. Its fairly low-profile and compact shape makes it easy to slip into bags or travel cases, and it connects wirelessly with a USB receiver. There's also a compartment for storing the USB, so you don't risk losing it in transit. Unfortunately, it doesn't support Bluetooth.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless has a matte black plastic shell with honeycomb-shaped cutouts in the top and bottom. There's a HyperX logo on the left side towards the front, and a single RGB zone in the scroll wheel. Visually, it looks identical to the original HyperX Pulsefire Haste.
The build quality of the HyperX Haste Wireless feels excellent. There's no noticeable rattle when shaking the mouse and only very minor squeaking when you forcibly squeeze it. HyperX also notes that this mouse is rated IP55 for protection against dust and liquids. This rating offers better protection than most gaming mice.
The HyperX Haste Wireless has a symmetrical shape that's comfortable whether you're right- or left-handed, although the side buttons are only on the left side. Its shape is also almost universally well-suited for all hand sizes using any grip type. However, if you have small hands, you may have trouble reaching some of the buttons using a fingertip grip.
All hand sizes are able to use this mouse comfortably using a palm grip.
All hand sizes are able to use this mouse comfortably using a claw grip.
If you have small hands, you may find the scroll wheel and front side button to be difficult or impossible to reach using a fingertip grip without changing your hand position.
HyperX advertises that this mouse has a battery life of up to 100 hours.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless has a good quality paracord-like charging cable that glides well across desks. Unfortunately, it retains some kinks from its packaging.
The feet on this mouse are superb. They have an average thickness and rounded edges, and they glide very smoothly on mousepads and desks.
You can program all buttons on the HyperX Haste Wireless. However, the scroll up and down inputs can't be re-programmed, and you can only switch the position of the left- and right-click buttons. The left- and right-click buttons use TTC Golden Micro switches, rated for 60 million clicks.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless has good click latency, but it's higher than many other similarly-priced wireless gaming options. It isn't well suited for fast-paced or competitive games but more than sufficient for more casual gaming and everyday use. The latency was tested at a polling rate of 1000Hz.
The available polling rate options on the HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless are 125Hz, 250Hz, 500Hz, and 1000Hz. You can set up to five custom CPI settings per profile and switch between them using the dedicated CPI button behind the scroll wheel.
The scroll wheel has mediocre step definition and doesn't feel very satisfying. That said, it's quiet and scrolls fairly quickly.
The HyperX Puslefire Haste Wireless uses HyperX's NGenuity software. It's easy to use but offers fewer customization options than software options from some other manufacturers, such as Razer Synapse or Logitech G Hub. For example, it lacks both an adjustable debounce and lift-off distance slider, and there's also only a single onboard profile that you can customize.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless we tested is the matte black color variant. There's also a white color variant available. You can see the label for our unit here.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless is an ultra-lightweight gaming mouse and a wireless version of the popular HyperX Pulsefire Haste. It's also HyperX's first attempt at a wireless gaming mouse. While the original version is an entry-level model for those looking for an affordable ultra-lightweight option, this wireless version lands more squarely at a mid-range price point. Although, it retains the lower-end PixArt PAW3335 sensor as the previous version. There aren't many wireless gaming mice that compete with its weight around this price. However, it lacks the click latency performance of similar lightweight options like the GLORIOUS Model O Wireless.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT and the HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless are both ultralight wireless gaming mice, but the Logitech performs better overall. The Logitech has mouse feet that glide more smoothly, a wider CPI range in which you can more precisely set your CPI, and significantly lower click latency. Its companion software is also compatible with Windows and macOS, while the HyperX software is only compatible with Windows.
The GLORIOUS Model O Wireless and The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless are similar symmetrically-shaped gaming mice. The GLORIOUS has a slightly more flexible cable and allows you to adjust your CPI more precisely. It also has lower click latency. On the other hand, the HyperX is slightly lighter and better suited for a wider range of hand sizes and grip types.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless and the GLORIOUS Model D are lightweight gaming mice. The HyperX is a wireless model with a symmetrical shape. It's also slightly lighter and feels a bit sturdier. Performance-wise, it has a somewhat wider CPI range and a lower minimum lift-off distance. On the other hand, the GLORIOUS is a wired model with lower click latency.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless is a wireless version of the HyperX Pulsefire Haste. The two mice are almost visually identical and share the same sensor. They're also the same weight. The standout difference between the two is that the newer Pulsefire Haste Wireless connects with a USB receiver. However, the original Pulsefire Haste has lower click latency.
The HyperX Pulsefire Haste Wireless and the Razer Viper Ultimate are both symmetrically-shaped wireless gaming mice, but the Razer performs better in most respects. The Razer has a wider CPI range in which you can more precisely set your CPI and significantly lower click latency. It also has a pair of side buttons on either side, making it a true ambidextrous design, while the HyperX only has side buttons on the left. On the other hand, the HyperX is 15g lighter and feels somewhat sturdier.