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Logitech Pebble M350 Mouse Review

Tested using Methodology v1.4
Reviewed Mar 19, 2020 at 08:36 am
Latest change: Test bench update Feb 24, 2023 at 09:20 pm
Logitech Pebble M350 Picture
5.3
Work
7.5
Video Games (FPS)
4.7
Video Games (MMO)
6.4
Raw Performance

The Logitech Pebble M350 is a great mouse to bring around with you but isn't the best for day-to-day use. It has a very low profile and small form factor, which makes it easy to slide it in a laptop bag, but isn't the most comfortable design to use for hours at a time. It's a very straightforward wireless mouse that can be used with its USB receiver or via Bluetooth. Its sensor performance is mediocre-at-best and can't be customized to your preference.

Our Verdict

5.3 Work

The Logitech M350 is a mediocre option for your office setup. Its low profile design isn't the most comfortable to use during a full work day and with the lack of side buttons, you won't be able to navigate your browser as easily. On the upside, the wireless design clears your desk of an extra cable.

Pros
  • Decently well-built.
  • Very portable.
  • Great for fingertip grip.
Cons
  • Not the most comfortable design.
  • Mediocre performance.
  • No customization options.
7.5 Video Games (FPS)

The Logitech M350 isn't designed as a gaming mouse. While its wireless click latency isn't too high and it's fairly lightweight, its performance isn't good enough to rival with gaming mice.

Pros
  • Decently well-built.
  • Very portable.
  • Great for fingertip grip.
Cons
  • Not the most comfortable design.
  • Mediocre performance.
  • No customization options.
4.7 Video Games (MMO)

The Logitech Pebble M350 doesn't have any side buttons and shouldn't be used to play MMO games.

Pros
  • Decently well-built.
  • Very portable.
  • Great for fingertip grip.
Cons
  • Not the most comfortable design.
  • Mediocre performance.
  • No customization options.
6.4 Raw Performance

Pros
  • Decently well-built.
  • Very portable.
  • Great for fingertip grip.
Cons
  • Not the most comfortable design.
  • Mediocre performance.
  • No customization options.
  • 5.3 Work
  • 7.5 Video Games (FPS)
  • 4.7 Video Games (MMO)
  • 6.4 Raw Performance
  1. Updated Feb 24, 2023: We've converted this review to Test Bench 1.4. This update modifies our Hand Size Recommendation test, adding a more granular hand size recommendation chart. We've moved several minor tests into different test groups, removed the Travel usage, and added a new Raw Performance usage. For more details, you can see our full changelog here.
  2. Updated Oct 20, 2022: Added a comparison to the recently reviewed Logitech M317.
  3. Updated Sep 08, 2022: We've converted this review to Test Bench 1.3. This update adds a new Sensor Latency test and makes minor changes to several of our existing tests, resulting in test result changes in several sections. For more information, you can check out our full changelog here.
  4. Updated Aug 09, 2022: Following the update to Test Bench 1.2, some of our test results have changed within both the Weight and CPI sections. We've added or modified some of the text in this article to clarify these changes.
  5. Updated Aug 01, 2022: We've converted this review to Test Bench 1.2. This update simplifies our Weight test and expands on our CPI test from Test Bench 1.1, resulting in changes to test results in both sections. For more details, you can see our complete changelog here.
  6. Updated Jun 13, 2022: We've updated this review to Test Bench 1.1, which revamped our click latency test methodology. We've updated the text to reflect our new results in various sections, including the Click Latency test box, Usages, Introduction, and other locations where we discuss click latency.
  7. Updated May 30, 2022: We've converted this review to Test Bench 1.1. This update revamps our Click Latency test and results in changes to test results. For more details, you can see our full changelog here.
  8. Updated Oct 05, 2020: Converted to Test Bench 1.0.
  9. Updated Mar 19, 2020: Review published.
  10. Updated Mar 16, 2020: Early access published.

Differences Between Sizes And Variants

The mouse is offered in White, Rose, Blue Gray, and Graphite colors, but we expect our review to be valid for all those variants.

Compared To Other Mice

This mouse has a fairly unique design that makes it a great mouse for travelers. It stands out due to its design, but its performance isn't as great nor customizable as other options on the market like the Razer Atheris. For other options, see our recommendations for the best wireless mice, the best wired mice, or if you need better performance, check out the best wireless gaming mice.

Apple Magic Mouse 2

The Apple Magic Mouse 2 and the Logitech Pebble M350 are two very different mice. The Apple mouse has a tactile surface for scrolling inputs, while the Logitech has a more traditional design with a physical scroll wheel. Both have a low profile and are great for traveling. However, the Apple feels noticeably better built but is a bit heavier.

Logitech M510

The Logitech M510 is a better mouse than the Logitech Pebble M350. It has two side buttons, customizable performance settings, and you can remap its buttons. It has grips on both sides and is slightly more comfortable to use than the M350. However, if you're on the move often, the M350 might be a better option, thanks to its small form factor.

Logitech M100

The Logitech Pebble M350 is a great budget travel mouse, while the Logitech M100 is a middling office mouse. The M350 connects with a USB receiver or via Bluetooth and has storage for its receiver when not in use. On the other hand, the M100 is a very lightweight wired mouse designed for use with your at-home or work setup. Both mice are well-suited for a fingertip grip for all hand sizes, but the M100 is also suitable for claw and fingertip grip for smaller hand sizes.

Logitech M535

The Logitech Pebble M350 is a better travel mouse than the Logitech M535, though some may still prefer the M535. The Pebble is much flatter and connects with a USB receiver or via Bluetooth. It has a lower lift-off distance, a higher polling rate, and better click latency. It's suitable for all hand sizes using a fingertip grip. On the other hand, the M535 only connects via Bluetooth and is good for smaller hands using a fingertip or claw grip. Its software is compatible with Windows and macOS, it supports gesture commands, and its wheel has L/R tilt buttons.

Logitech M317

The Logitech Pebble M350 and the Logitech M317 are both wireless mice intended for travel use. The Pebble has a much lower profile, making it easier to slip into tighter laptop bags and backpacks, but the M317 is slightly more comfortable to use thanks to its grippy side panels. The M317 also has companion software for some customization which the Pebble lacks. On the other hand, the Pebble offers Bluetooth connectivity, which the M317 lacks.

Microsoft Arc Mouse

The Microsoft Arc Mouse has a better overall performance than the Logitech Pebble M350 since you can customize its settings a bit, but its unique design might not be suitable for some. On the other hand, the Logitech can be used with a receiver and via Bluetooth and has a lower click latency.

Logitech M525

The Logitech Pebble M350 is a better travel mouse than the Logitech M525. It’s lighter, connects via Bluetooth or a USB receiver, and uses one AA battery. It’s suitable for all hand sizes using a fingertip grip. On the other hand, the M525 only connects with its USB receiver, it uses two AA batteries, and its scroll wheel has L/R tilt buttons. Everyone except those with extra-large hands should be able to use this mouse with a fingertip grip, but only those with small hands will be able to use a palm or claw grip.

Microsoft Pro IntelliMouse

The Logitech Pebble M350 is a great travel mouse, while the Microsoft Pro IntelliMouse is a good wired gaming mouse. The Logitech has a much more portable shape. It's also lighter and connects wirelessly either with its USB receiver or via Bluetooth. Comparatively, the IntelliMouse is a wired-only mouse that feels sturdier and has two side buttons. It also has a wider CPI range, an adjustable CPI, a higher polling rate, a lower click latency, and customization software for Windows. The Intellimouse is suitable for all grip types but best-suited for larger hands, while the Logitech is ideal for all hand sizes, but only for a fingertip grip.

Razer Atheris

The Razer Atheris is a better performing mouse than the Logitech Pebble M350. The Razer has a much better sensor and will be the better option if you're looking to play games during your off time on your business trips. On the other hand, the Logitech is fully compatible with macOS, and it's also lighter than the Razer.

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Test Results

perceptual testing image
Design
Design
Style
Type
Standard
Coating
Matte
Lighting Color No Lighting

This mouse has an unusual and very compact design. It has a very low profile with a slight slant forward. This mouse comes in four different colors so you can choose the one that suits your setup.

Design
Shape
Length 4.2" (107 mm)
Width 2.3" (59 mm)
Height 1.0" (26 mm)
Grip Width
57 mm
Ambidextrous
True Ambidextrous
Left-Handed Friendly
Yes
Finger Rest
No
8.3
Design
Portability
Box Volume
10.19 inยณ (167 cmยณ)
Receiver Storing
Yes

This mouse is very portable thanks to its low-profile design. There's also a receiver storage under the top cover for you to bring it with you without losing it.

7.0
Design
Build Quality

The build quality of the Logitech Pebble M350 is decent. The frame feels solid but the top cover is made out of thin plastic and feels flimsy. It gives off cheap vibes, and if you were to drop the mouse, the cover would probably be the part that breaks first.

8.9
Design
Weight
Lowest Weight
61.1 g
Default Weight
81.6 g
Weight Distribution
Back-heavy
Extra Weights
No

The Logitech M350 is fairly lightweight in its default configuration. You can employ additional weight optimization techniques, including the use of a separate AAA adapter with lithium AAA batteries, which is how the Lowest Weight result was achieved during testing.

Design
Hand Size Recommendation
Palm Grip Hand Recommendation
Claw Grip Hand Recommendation
Fingertip Grip Hand Recommendation

This mouse isn't the most comfortable to use. It doesn't have any side grips and the odd downward-sloped shape mixed with the small form factor makes up for a pretty awkward grip. Due to its shape, it's mainly made for a fingertip grip. If you're interested in a mouse that's also meant for travel use, but has a taller profile and side grips, check out the Logitech M317.

9.2
Design
Wireless Versatility
Maximum Of Paired Devices
2
Bluetooth
Yes
Receiver
Yes
Battery Type
1x AA
Use When Charging
No ( Single use batteries)
On/Off Activation
Auto Off And On/Off Switch
Receiver Extender
No
Battery Indicator No

This wireless-only mouse can be used via its USB receiver or with a Bluetooth-compatible device, which makes it quite versatile. The on/off switch is positioned on the bottom of the mouse and there's also a button to switch between connection types.

0
Design
Cable
Connectivity Wireless
Cable Length
N/A
Cable Type
No Cable
Permanent Kink
N/A
Port Type: Mouse End
No Port
Port Type: PC End
No Port

This mouse doesn't come with a cable and it can't be used with one, as there's no port on the mouse.

6.5
Design
Mouse Feet
Gliding Experience
Bad
Material
Plastic
Extra Included
No
Design
In The Box

  • Logitech Pebble M350
  • USB receiver
  • 1x AA battery
  • Manuals

Control
1.9
Control
Additional Buttons
Total Number Of Buttons
4
Number Of Side Buttons
0
Number Of Programmable Inputs
0
Profile Switching Button
No
Gesture Support
No

It has a total of four buttons if you count the connection-switching button. However, none of them can be customized to whatever command you want. The two main click buttons are very quiet.

5.2
Control
Click Latency
Expected Connection
24.8 ms
Wired
N/A
Receiver
24.8 ms
Bluetooth
38.6 ms

The Logitech Pebble M350 has poor click latency. It's definitely not recommended for gaming, but it can handle casual browsing and productivity tasks without a noticeable delay. As you can see from the graph, the click latency isn't very consistent; however, you're unlikely to notice the inconsistency during use.

8.7
Control
CPI
SRAV @ 1600 CPI
N/A
SRAV @ 800 CPI
N/A
SRAV @ 400 CPI
N/A
SRAV @ Fixed CPI
-0.13%
Precision Error Between Speeds
1.09%
Precision Error Between CPI
N/A
Worst Tracking Error
12.50%
Minimum CPI
1,000 CPI
Maximum CPI
1,000 CPI
CPI Adjustment Steps
0 CPI
7.6
Control
Sensor Latency
Delay To Start Of Movement
17.3 ms
Delay At Half Movement
9.4 ms
Delay To End Of Movement
10.0 ms
Control
Sensor Specifications
Sensor Technology
Optical (LED)
Sensor Model
Not Specified
Works On Glass
No
Minimum Lift Off Distance
1.2 mm
Maximum Polling Rate
125 Hz
Control
Mouse Wheel
Scroll Wheel
Notched Wheel
Scroll Wheel Steps
24 Steps
Scroll Wheel Tilt
No
Thumb Wheel
No
Thumb Wheel Steps
No Thumb Wheel

The scroll wheel of this wireless mouse has a very low profile. It has fairly soft increments and can't be unlocked for infinite scrolling. If you'd prefer a travel mouse that has a wheel with L/R tilt buttons, check out the Logitech M525.

Control
Noise
Click Noise
Very Quiet
Operating System And Software
Operating System And Software
Configuration Software
Software Name No software
Software Windows Compatibility
No
Software macOS Compatibility
No
On-Board Memory
No
CPI (DPI) Adjustment
No
Polling Rate Adjustment
No
Profile Configuration
No
Profile Auto-Switching
No
RGB On/Off
No RGB

This mouse doesn't have any customization software.

10
Operating System And Software
Mouse Compatibility
Windows Compatibility Fully
macOS Compatibility Fully

This mouse has amazing compatibility and will fully work on both Windows and macOS computers.