The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 is a wireless gaming mouse and a continuation of Logitech's G PRO X SUPERLIGHT lineup. It looks nearly identical to its predecessor, the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT, and it weighs virtually the same. The major changes are all internal: an updated HERO 2 sensor, a new maximum wireless polling rate of 2000Hz, and the introduction of USB-C charging. This mouse also replaces the conventional mechanical switches of the previous generation model with optical switches.
Though not designed specifically for this use, the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 is adequate for work. It has impressive build quality and a symmetrical shape that comfortably accommodates most hand sizes. It connects wirelessly with its USB receiver, and you can reprogram all buttons using the configuration software. Unfortunately, it doesn't support power-saving Bluetooth connectivity, and the scroll wheel lacks a free-scrolling mode and left/right tilt inputs.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 is an outstanding FPS gaming mouse. It has impressive build quality and is extremely lightweight. It has remarkably good all-around sensor performance and exceptionally low click latency, offering an extremely responsive-feeling gaming experience. Unfortunately, its mouse feet don't glide as smoothly as many competing gaming mice. Additionally, its sensor has slightly higher than average variation in sensor accuracy at different movement speeds, which can impact performance at a competitive level. For more details, see the CPI section below.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 is good for playing MMO games but has fewer side buttons than a dedicated MMO gaming mouse. It has impressive build quality and a symmetrical shape well-suited for most hand sizes and grip types. It has remarkably good all-around sensor performance and exceptionally low click latency, delivering an extremely responsive-feeling gaming experience.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 has exceptionally low and consistent click latency, outstanding sensor latency performance, and a maximum wireless polling rate of 2000Hz. Unfortunately, its sensor has slightly higher than average variation in sensor accuracy at different movement speeds, which can impact performance at a competitive level. For more details, see the CPI section below.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 is available in Black, White, and Magenta colorways. We bought and tested the Black color option. You can see the label for our unit here.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 doesn't make radical changes over its extremely successful predecessor, the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT. It has exactly the same accommodating shape, and it weighs virtually the same. The major changes are on the inside. Logitech has replaced the mechanical switches on the original with its new LIGHTFORCE optical switches. Generally speaking, optical switches are typically more durable and aren't prone to developing double-clicking issues. However, they also feel stiffer initially but can get mushy as they age. Other noteworthy changes with this update include Logitech's updated HERO 2 sensor, a higher maximum wireless polling rate of 2000hz, and the introduction of more convenient USB-C charging.
Ultimately, this mouse is a high-end option geared toward high-level competitive play. It competes closely against other current flagship wireless models, including the Razer Viper V2 Pro and Razer DeathAdder V3 Pro, as well as more exotic, premium models, like the Pwnage StormBreaker and the upcoming Finalmouse UltralightX.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT and the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 are wireless gaming mice in the same product lineup. The G PRO X SUPERLIGHT is older. It uses mechanical L/R switches and charges using a micro USB cable. On the other hand, the G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 is newer. It has an updated sensor, a higher maximum wireless polling rate of 2000Hz, and a longer advertised battery life. It also uses LIGHTFORCE hybrid optical switches and charges with a USB-C cable.
The Razer Viper V2 Pro and the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 are wireless gaming mice with symmetrical shapes. The Razer has slightly better build quality, better mouse feet, and better sensor performance. On the other hand, the Logitech has a higher stock maximum wireless polling rate of 2000Hz and marginally lower click latency.
The Razer DeathAdder V3 Pro and the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 are wireless gaming mice. The Razer has a larger right-handed shape. It also has somewhat better sensor accuracy. On the other hand, the Logitech has a medium-sized, symmetrical shape that's more accommodating to a wider range of hand sizes and grip types. It also has significantly better sensor latency and a higher stock maximum wireless polling rate of 2000Hz.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 and the Razer Viper V3 HyperSpeed are high-performance wireless gaming mice with symmetrical shapes. The two perform similarly, but the Logitech is significantly lighter. The Logitech has an internal rechargeable battery and a higher native polling rate of 2000Hz. On the other hand, the Razer mouse supports a polling rate of up to 8000Hz using Razer's HyperPolling Wireless Dongle, but it's sold separately. The Razer also uses an AA battery for power and has slightly better build quality with less flex and play in the buttons than the Logitech.
The Pwnage StormBreaker and the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 are wireless gaming mice with maximum wireless polling rates of 2000Hz. The Pwnage has a right-handed shape and is somewhat lighter due to its perforated magnesium alloy shell. It has better sensor accuracy, feels sturdier, and has higher-quality feet. It uses mechanical switches for its L/R click buttons. On the other hand, the Logitech has a symmetrical shape and a solid plastic shell without perforations. It also has slightly better sensor latency performance and uses optical switches for its L/R click buttons.
The Vaxee XE Wireless and the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 are both high-performance wireless FPS gaming mice with symmetrical shapes. The Logitech has better build quality, is significantly lighter, and supports a higher polling rate of 2000Hz. The Logitech also has the G HUB companion software, where you can adjust the CPI and polling rate and reprogram the buttons. In contrast, the Vaxee has physical buttons to adjust the CPI, polling rate, and debounce delay instead of using companion software.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 looks identical to its predecessor, the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT. It has a minimal aesthetic with a matte black plastic body and a white scroll wheel. There's a white Logitech logo on the palm rest and the word 'SUPERLIGHT' written on the right side towards the front. This mouse has no RGB lighting.
This mouse has fairly good portability overall. It's medium-sized, but it isn't too bulky, and there's a compartment accessed from the underside of the mouse where you can store the wireless receiver.
This mouse has impressive build quality. The matte plastic body has a premium look and feel. There aren't any creaking sounds when you apply pressure to the mouse, and no loose or wobbling parts.
The scroll wheel has a bit of side play towards the left, just like on the original G PRO X SUPERLIGHT, and The left- and right-click buttons have minimal side-to-side play, but in neither case are these issues noticeable during regular use.
There's slightly more flexibility in some places on the body compared to the previous generation SUPERLIGHT, notably on the left side panel. You can actuate the side buttons if you squeeze forcefully into the left side panel. This doesn't create any issues when using the mouse normally.
This mouse is extremely lightweight, making it easy to move quickly and accurately. Note that the Lowest Weight test result is achieved by removing the plastic puck covering the receiver storage compartment.
The shape of the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 is identical to its predecessor, the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT. It's a comfortable, medium-sized, symmetrical shape well-suited for most hand sizes and grip types. The plastic body is fairly smooth, but there is a set of adhesive side grips included in the box.
Logitech advertises a maximum battery life of up to 95 hours of constant motion, a notable improvement over the previous generation Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT, which has a maximum battery life of 70 hours.
Note that Logitech doesn't explicitly state on their product page whether this figure is attainable using the default optical-only setting in the software for the LIGHTFORCE switches or the power-saving hybrid switch setting. We expect it's the latter.
This mouse comes with a rubber charging cable. It's decently flexible and doesn't have any kinks from its packaging. However, like other rubber cables, it's prone to catch and drag on tables compared to higher-quality paracord-like cables.
While the older generation Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT has a comparatively outdated micro USB Mouse End Port, this mouse has a standard USB-C port.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 has excellent feet that glide smoothly on mousepads and directly on desks, but they produce slightly more drag than many competing gaming mice, and they're slightly thinner.
You can replace the stock plastic puck that covers the storage compartment for the wireless receiver with the alternate PTFE foot puck included in the box. You can see the alternate PTFE puck installed in the photo for this test section above. You can see the stock plastic puck installed in this photo. Installing the PTFE puck can help reduce drag, particularly if you tend to apply considerable pressure when using your mouse or have a softer cloth mousepad.
Note the design of these feet is slightly different from those on the original Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT, which means sets of replacement feet for the original will not fit with this mouse.
You can reprogram all of the buttons on this mouse, including the left- and right-click buttons. You can also assign what Logitech calls a 'G-Shift' button that allows you to toggle to a secondary layer of programmable controls.
The left- and right-click buttons use LIGHTFORCE hybrid optical switches, unlike the previous generation G PRO X SUPERLIGHT, which uses conventional mechanical switches.
Optical switches are typically more durable and aren't prone to developing double-clicking issues over time. That said, the LIGHTFORCE switches used on this mouse are noticeably louder and significantly stiffer feeling than the mechanical switches of the previous generation G PRO X SUPERLIGHT. However, much like other optical switches, we expect the LIGHTFORCE switches will soften and not feel quite as stiff after short-term usage but will likely develop a mushy feeling over long-term use.
The configuration software includes an option to toggle the left- and right-click buttons between the default 'optical only' mode intended for gaming to a battery-saving 'hybrid mode.'
We've prepared a set of graphs showing the actuation data for both modes below.
The switches perform nearly identically in both modes. Changing this setting does not affect the sound or feel of the switches but likely lowers power consumption at the cost of latency performance. The tiny variations between graphs are likely the result of setting up and replacing the mouse in our test rig.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 has exceptionally low and very consistent click latency performance. It delivers a remarkably responsive-feeling experience for gaming in any genre and is well-suited for casual or competitive play.
This test was conducted with the 'Optical Only' switch setting selected in the configuration software, the maximum wired polling rate setting of 1000Hz, and the maximum wireless polling rate setting of 2000Hz.
Overall, the Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 provides remarkable CPI performance. When you move this mouse at a consistent speed, the sensor accurately tracks the physical movements you make with your mouse and translates them extremely close to those you see on screen.
That said, this mouse's SRAV (speed-related accuracy variation) results are slightly elevated. This means that when you move your mouse the same distance, your cursor will travel marginally further at faster speeds than it does when moved at slower speeds, and this behavior is fairly consistent at 400, 800, and 1600 CPI settings. Also, because these SRAV results are positive, you're more prone to slightly overshoot when you flick faster, forcing you to reverse your movement acceleration.
Again, it's worth reinforcing that these SRAV results are still good but are simply slightly worse than other similar mice, including the previous generation G PRO X SUPERLIGHT and more recent Logitech releases, like the Logitech G502 X PLUS.
Logitech may be able to improve SRAV performance via future firmware updates, and we'll be retesting this mouse in the future to check. If you have this mouse and want to share your experience, we encourage you to leave a comment in the forums.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 provides superb sensor latency performance. The sensor reacts exceptionally quickly when you move your mouse, and these movements match the timing of the cursor movements you see on the screen extremely closely. This test was conducted using the maximum wireless polling rate setting of 2000Hz.
This mouse's wireless polling rate options are 125Hz, 250Hz, 500Hz, 1000Hz, and 2000Hz. The wired polling rate options are 125Hz, 250Hz, 500Hz, and 1000Hz.
The Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT 2 has a rubberized scroll wheel with small ridges for added grip. Scrolling feels smooth and precise, and the individual steps are well-defined. The middle click button has a satisfying tactility without requiring too much or too little force to actuate.
The definition between steps feels slightly softer than on the previous generation Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT, and scrolling is noticeably quieter.
The side buttons, scroll wheel, and middle click are quiet and unlikely to bother those around you. However, the left- and right-click buttons are fairly loud. They're also noticeably louder than the sound of the left- and right-click buttons on the previous generation Logitech G PRO X SUPERLIGHT.
This mouse uses Logitech's G Hub configuration software, which is well laid out and intuitive. This software allows you to customize various expected options, including CPI, polling rate, sensor calibration, button assignments, and custom macros.
Additionally, the software allows you to change how the left- and right-click switches operate. You can toggle the switches between the default 'optical only' setting intended for gaming and a power-saving 'hybrid' setting.
Like similar software options from other major manufacturers, Logitech's G HUB software is a source of frequent criticism from the broader community. While we didn't experience any issues during the testing of this mouse, many users online identify this software as requiring frequent updates and taking up disproportionate system resources, among other complaints. This software may be frustrating if you prefer more lightweight software options or no software at all. If you'd prefer a high-performance gaming mouse that doesn't use software but instead allows you to configure settings using buttons directly on the mouse, check out the Vaxee XE Wireless.