Logitech Gaming Mouse G300. Logitech g300 мышка


Setting DPI levels on the G300 using Logitech Gaming Software

The G300 gaming mouse lets you customize pointer settings in two different modes:

Automatic Game Detection mode

The G300 gaming mouse supports the following pointer customizations in Automatic Game Detection mode:

  • DPI levels — Configure up to five levels, from 200-2500, in 50 DPI increments.
  • Report rate — Update from 125/sec (8ms response time) to 1000/sec (1ms response time).
  • Per profile pointer settings — Enable different pointer behavior for each profile.
  • Separate X/Y axis settings — Configure X and Y DPI levels independently.

To configure your DPI levels:

  1. Open the Logitech Gaming Software:

    Start > All Programs > Logitech > Logitech Gaming Software 8.x

  2. Make sure your mouse is in Automatic Game Detection mode, and then click the glowing mouse cursor with gear icon.

    The Pointer Settings window will appear:

  3. Under DPI Sensitivity Levels, drag the tick mark along the graph. For each DPI level you set, you'll see a tick mark. You can set up to five.

    NOTE: If you prefer, you can edit the list of DPI values to the left of the graph from 200-2500. For each DPI level you set, you'll see a tick mark rounded to the nearest 50.

    Example: If you type in "632", the software will round to 650 DPI.

    • Assign Default — (Required) One DPI level must always be the default. To change the default, click a DPI level that doesn't have a blue diamond above it, and then click Assign Default.

      This is the DPI level the mouse will return to when you:

      • Press the default DPI button
      • Switch between profiles
      • Power up the computer
      • Wake the computer from sleep mode
    • Assign Shift — (Optional) A Shift DPI is a DPI level you can temporarily activate by pressing the DPI Shift button. To set the Shift DPI, select a DPI level that isn't highlighted in orange, and then click Assign Shift. This enables extreme precision or mouse speed when needed. The mouse will revert back to the current DPI level when the button is released

      TIP: Buttons you assign as DPI Up, DPI Down and DPI Cycle will enable you to change between DPI levels rapidly.

  4. Change the Report Rate, if you prefer something other than the default of 500 reports/second (2ms response time). The Report Rate controls how often your mouse updates its position to the computer.

    NOTE: The possible range is from 125/sec (8ms response time) to 1000/sec (1ms response time).

    You can:
    • Decrease processor use by reducing the report rate.
    • Increase the mouse response by raising the report rate

    TIP: For most PCs, a report rate of 500 is recommended.

  5. Make your preferred selections under Advanced. The options are:

    • Enable per profile pointer settings — Select this option to enable each profile to have different pointer behavior (see answer 26861 for help).

      TIP: We recommend leaving this unchecked for the initial setup.

    • Separate DPI X and Y axis settings — Select this option to configure X and Y DPI levels independently.

      TIP: We recommend leaving this unchecked for the initial setup.

    • Acceleration (Enhance Pointer Precision) — Select this option to use Window's "Enhance Pointer Precision" acceleration.

      TIP: For gaming accuracy, we recommend leaving this unchecked, but you can enable it if you prefer the feel of default Windows acceleration.

On-Board Memory mode

The G300 gaming mouse supports these pointer customizations in On-Board Memory mode:

  • DPI levels — Configure up to four levels, from 200-2500, in 50 DPI increments.
  • Report rate — Update from 125/sec (8ms response time) to 1000/sec (1ms response time).

To configure your DPI levels:

  1. Open the Logitech Gaming Software:

    Start > All Programs > Logitech > Logitech Gaming Software 8.x

  2. Make sure your mouse is in G300 On-Board Memory mode, and then click the glowing mouse cursor with gear icon.

  3. A simplified configuration window will show, allowing you to specify DPIs, Report Rate, and Default/Shift DPI values:

  4. Under DPI Sensitivity Levels, drag the tick mark along the graph. For each DPI level you set, you'll see a tick mark. You can set four levels.

    NOTE: If you prefer, you can edit the list of DPI values to the left of the graph from 200-2500. For each DPI level you set, you'll see a tick mark rounded to the nearest 50.

    Example: If you type in "632", the software will round to 650DPI.

    • Assign Default — (Required) One DPI level must always be the default. To change the default, click a DPI level that doesn't have a blue diamond above it, and then click Assign Default.

      This is the DPI level the mouse will return to when you:

      • Press the default DPI button
      • Switch between profiles
      • Power up the computer
      • Wake the computer from sleep mode
    • Assign Shift — (Optional) A Shift DPI is a DPI level you can temporarily activate by pressing the DPI Shift button. To set the Shift DPI, select a DPI level that isn't highlighted in orange, and then click Assign Shift. This enables extreme precision or mouse speed when needed. The mouse will revert back to the current DPI level when the button is released.

    • TIP: Buttons you assign as DPI Up, DPI Down and DPI Cycle will enable you to change between DPI levels rapidly.

  5. Change the Report Rate, if you prefer something other than the default of 500 reports/second (2ms response time). The Report Rate controls how often your mouse updates its position to the computer. You can:

    • Decrease processor use by reducing the report rate.
    • Increase the mouse response by raising the report rate.

    TIP: For most PCs, a report rate of 500 is recommended.

support.logitech.com

Logitech G300 Review | Everything USB

The highly-programmable G300 retains major staples of gaming mice while lowering the cost of entry by $10. Palm grip mousers with large hands will find it a bit small, but those with claw grips should feel right at home.

 October 2011         R. Scott Clark

G300 Loves Lefties

It was over six years ago that Logitech first started catering to gamers with the classic MX518 optical mouse, the first in a long line gaming-oriented mice that valued buttons, precision, and right-handedness. Well, apparently now that the MX518 is finally off the shelves, the world is finally ready to accept Logitech’s first ambidextrous mouse. Either that, or Logitech figures we’ll simply overlook this madness because it’s $10 cheaper than the MX518’s designated replacement, the G400.

So what does the Logitech G300 have to offer besides its symmetry and low cost? Well, it works as a claw mouse for starters. If you’re not familiar with the concept of a claw grip versus a palm grip, think of the G9x vs the G500. In a claw grip, the mouse is moved mostly with the finger tips instead of the whole hand, whereas in a palm grip the palm is rested on the heel of the mouse and movement is accomplished through the wrist and arm.

The G300 can be operated in both fashions, but if you prefer a palm grip and are right-handed, you may want to pony up an extra $10 and get a G400 just for the added comfort. Measuring 2-3/4″ at its widest point, the G300 is incredibly narrow and is in fact narrower than the G9 and its “precision grip”. When measured at the Logitech logo, the top heel of the mouse is only 1-3/4″ wide. This causes me undue strain if attempting to play any extended gaming sessions with a palm grip. As a claw grip mouse, however, I have no problems gaming for hours on end in Magicka or Team Fortress 2. For reference, my hand measures 7″ long by 3-1/2″ wide above the thumb.

Flashy Gaming Design

It’s quite visually apparent from a distance that the Logitech G300 is no ordinary office mouse. That’s not to say that the design is some gaudy gaming monstrosity like I’m accustomed to seeing at LAN parties, but the high-contrast two-tone design with glowing accents and a bright red underbody place it firmly in gaming territory. There may even be an ulterior motive to the G300’s styling; the flashy design in its translucent packaging is certain to catch the eye of impulse shoppers at Best Buy, and with a comparatively low price of $40, who can say no?

Plastic coloring aside, let’s talk about the other physical traits of this mouse. Dual concave thumb grips adorn the sides of the Logitech G300 in a honeycomb-textured rubber, providing a perfectly secure grip in the heat and sweat of battle. The grips work magnificently, besting the G9’s textured grip by a long shot. Above the thumb grips are stealthed LED accents, also sporting a honeycomb pattern. They don’t glow bright enough to blind, but still manage to stand out in a well-lit room. Optionally, these can lights can be disabled in the drivers on a per-profile or global basis.

Four programmable “G-buttons” have been positioned at the extreme top edges of the mouse, angled in such a way that they can be activated by leaning against them or pressing down directly. A distinct valley helps keep the buttons separate. Logitech’s use of top-positioned extra buttons do indeed reduce the usable width of the primary and secondary mouse buttons, but that’s a small price to pay for all of the buttons being within reach. The primary buttons are also concave, so despite the narrowing of Mouse1 and Mouse2, my fingers had no difficulties with accidentally clicking the wrong button. Two additional G-buttons lie under the scroll wheel, bringing the total button count to nine.

The scroll wheel is rather ordinary, lacking the side-scroll and free-spin features offered by more expensive mice. Stepping down from my usual G500 workhorse to a standard scroll wheel makes me sorely miss the ability to reprogram side-scrolling into two extra buttons and go free-spinning through websites, but at least the wheel ratchets for weapon selection and requires only a modest amount of force to click.

Config & Software – Onboard

The Logitech G300 offers gamers a choice between using three simple profiles stashed in the mouse’s onboard memory, or creating much more versatile profiles through the downloaded drivers from Logitech.com. Yes, downloaded. Logitech curiously decided not to include a driver disc with this mouse, something that’d quickly be made redundant anyway based on the frequency of Logitech software updates. The installer disc isn’t really needed for the sake of the environment.

For those forgoing the driver install, Logitech pre-configured three profiles optimized for massively multiplayer games, first person shooters, and productivity apps respectively. I use the term “optimized” loosely because seriously, who is going to move their index finger off the trigger button in order to hold down the default DPI Shift button? (DPI shifting will be covered later in the Optical Performance section.) You can see the default assignments in the chart below.

The three onboard profiles can all be overwritten, of course, if you elect to download the latest Logitech Gaming Software package from Logitech.com. Now at version 8.01, LGS provides a unified interface for configuring most of Logitech’s gaming peripherals including all of their G-Series keyboards, the G35 and G930 surround headset, and the latest batch of G-Series mice. Joysticks and gamepads seem to be oddly excluded from the mix, left to an older version of Logitech Gaming Software v5.10 that can be run in tandem with v8.01.

Troubleshooting tip: If you’re getting errors when LGS 8.01 launches related to a faulting QTCore4.dll file, try backing up and removing any residual profiles left over from older Logitech software, located at C:\Users\[USERNAME]\AppData\Local\Logitech.

The advantage to using the onboard profiles as opposed to profiles stored on the computer is that they’ll work on any other computer or tournament machine without the need to install drivers. Colors, buttons and DPI sensitivity can all be assigned, though you’re limited to programming simple clicks and keystrokes. DPI sensitivities for the X and Y-axis must also be linked together in this mode.

Config & Software – Driver-based

Electing to use profiles stored on the computer opens the door for a lot more customizations. In this setup, you can can have a profile configured for each application or game, automatically applied when the program is active in the foreground. Each application profile contains a subset of three mouse profiles, again identified by LED color. If you’re familiar with G-series keyboards, the concept is exactly the same as the M-buttons.

Here, mouse sensitivity can be set on a per-profile or global level, complete with up to five DPI stops instead of the usual four. X and Y-axis sensitivities can also be set independently of each other. Unfortunately the Gaming Mouse G300 doesn’t have a DPI indicator to show which sensitivity is currently active, though one could make use of the mode LED colors as a workaround if the only difference between modes is sensitivity.

Button programming is also greatly expanded upon, featuring the same excellent macro editor that’s been coupled with all of Logitech’s G-Series keyboards. Macros can be programmed with a seemingly-unlimited number of steps, complete with adjustable timing and a repeat function as a hold or toggle. Unfortunately, the Logitech G300 cannot record macros on the fly while in-game, even if used in conjunction with a G-series keyboard. Other commands including Ventrilo shortcuts, text blocks and media controls can also be bound to each of the buttons including Mouse1 and Mouse2.

One nice thing about LGS v8 is that it stores settings across multiple devices in universal profiles. In other words a keyboard, mouse and headset will all make use of the same Team Fortress 2 profile. As an added bonus, this means that the G300-specific settings can successfully be saved onto Logitech devices that feature “Profiles to Go” including the G19, G510, and G13 gameboard.

Logitech has one other program available for download for the G300 – Logitech Scroll App. This browser add-on helps smooth page rendering as the mouse wheel is turned in Internet Explorer on Windows 7. Scroll App is also said to work in Firefox 6, but makes no noticeable changes for Firefox 7 as of v2.00.43. Not that this really matters, since Firefox provides its own Smooth Scrolling feature. Bottom line: if you don’t use Internet Explorer, there’s no reason to have this installed.

Optical Performance

Let’s talk about the G300’s LED optical sensor for a minute, an oddity when the majority of gaming mice now sport laser or hybrid “4G” sensors. Despite the older tech, the G300’s 2500 dpi sensor tracks rather well, with no noticeable jitters or skips when used mouse pads or the synthetic black finish of my computer desk. Movement at low sensitivity is smooth enough that to handle everything from headshots to lassoing objects in Photoshop. Unlike a 4G sensor though, the G300’s optical sensor is prone to slight movement on pickup much like the vast majority of mice, and the optical sensor is not as forgiving as a laser on some surfaces like hardwood desks.

Perhaps more importantly (or not) is the complete absence of any angle snapping / prediction in the G300. Contrast this to the MX518 and G400 optical mice which leave it permanently enabled, or the G9x, G500 and G700 which present it as a toggle. For the uninitiated, angle snapping is where the mouse assists you in drawing straighter lines, potentially boosting your headshot stats. The debate rages on about whether or not mouse prediction is truly useful if designed unobtrusively, with professional gamers coming out both in favor of and against this feature. It benefits “flat” games like Counter-Strike, while more unpredictable death-from-above games like Team Fortress 2, Call of Duty, and Quake Live are best left to raw chaos. Don’t fret too much over this; I’d be surprised if the majority of gamers even noticed the difference.

A new feature introduced with this generation of G-series mice is the “DPI Shift” function, where the mouse will switch to a pre-defined DPI sensitivity whenever the DPI Shift button is held. This is incredibly useful in games that don’t automatically lower the sensitivity of a scoped-in rifle, or the Battlefield series of games where you may need to turn a tank turret quickly. By default, the DPI Shift button is directly underneath the scroll wheel, making it near impossible to snipe with if you actually intend on firing. Reassigning the button to the right of Mouse2 and relocating the DPI Up/Down buttons to underneath the scroll wheel cleared that issue right up.

Weight and Movement

Movement of the mouse itself is incredibly smooth thanks to the three oversized teflon feet, with no major drag encountered on my desk or Artisan mouse pad. The mouse is a mere 85 grams without the cable, so expect it to glide a fair distance before stopping on a decent surface. Unlike more expensive gaming mice, the cable is traditional plastic instead of braided fabric, so expect to clean it every now and then unless you invest in a Mouse Bungee.

The G300 lacks any form of weight management system, so gamers who prefer heavy mice will feel at odds with this featherweight mouse. That said, this is an incredibly well balanced mouse across both the horizontal and vertical axes, so there shouldn’t be any real need to make adjustments as I did with Logitech’s bean-shaped mice.

Recap

There’s a lot to like about the Logitech G300 Gaming Mouse; it features several highly-programmable buttons, boasts smooth tracking at high and low sensitivities, works with a claw grip, and presents the best custom lighting we’ve seen in any Logitech mouse to date. The few G-series features missing in the G300 such as customizable weights and free-spin scrolling seem acceptable trade-offs for the reduced price, but Logitech should have included a tilting scroll wheel for the extra buttons. Indeed, the only major flaw of the G300 is it’s smallish profile, a tad too narrow for a comfortable palm grip.

Logitech Gaming Mice on Amazon

www.everythingusb.com

Logitech G300 Gaming Mouse Review – Techgage

by Rob Williams on November 14, 2011 in Peripherals

There are many gaming mice on the market that sell for well over $60, but Logitech delivers an option at a mere $40 that it believes will cater to a huge number of gamers out there. It features a small, light design, a total of nine completely configurable buttons, a 2500 DPI sensor, comprehensive support for macros and more.

To become a competitive gamer, you must spend big. Right? We’re talking the biggest graphics cards, table-sized motherboards, mega-core CPUs, copious amounts of RAM and of course, gaming mice equipped with LCD screens, the brightest LEDs and a CPU in their belly. All that good stuff… right?

Wrong. At least, that’s Logitech’s stance with its G300 gaming mouse, which comes in at a mere $40. Like some offerings that cost twice as much, the G300 aims to deliver an easy-to-use mouse that’s packed with potential – and to make sure everyone can take advantage of what it offers, it also features an ambidextrous design.

There are few companies as experienced as Logitech where gaming peripherals are concerned, and at one point, the company set the benchmark for what a gaming keyboard or mouse should offer. I still have fond memories of the MX 518, and my recently retired G3 – that one being the original variant of the G300. With all of Logitech’s experience, does the G300 become the no-brainer gaming mouse? Let’s evaluate that possibility together.

Closer Look

Out of the gate, I must mention that the G300 is not for those who can’t use (or stand) smaller mice. This is in fact an overglorified notebook-sized mouse; smaller than the G9X in both width, length and height. That said, while I found the mouse troublesome at first, it grew on me fast. I’m at the point where I don’t even notice it, though it’s going to be awful difficult to go back to my previous mouse, the SteelSeries Sensei!

The G300 is comprised of a gray-colored matte plastic front with glossy pitch-black plastic accents. Aside from the scroll-wheel, the thumb rests are the only rubber pieces on the mouse, with a light textured design that helps give you a good grip – even while sweating (I had to do a single jumping jack before testing this out). Finally, there’s a slightly glossy red bottom that closely matches the plastic used for the feet. Overall, a good-looking product.

Most ambidextrous mice aren’t so catering with their button layouts as the G300 is. Split right down the middle, this mouse is appropriately symmetrical.

Yes, I promise I didn’t simply mirror one image.

Taking a look at the front, we can see the six buttons that surround the scroll wheel, each able to be configured as a function, keyboard button, keyboard shortcut or macro.

Under the mouse we find a bright red base, which, to be honest, is bizarre. Though the bottom isn’t that easily noticeable, it is visible without lifting the mouse. It clashes greatly with the rest of the aesthetic appeal the G300 created.

The G300 features dedicated LEDs on both sides of the mouse that represent the currently-selected profile (one of three). The default colors are red, blue and green, but white (more like a super-light blue), yellow, purple, light blue and black (off) can also be used.

The G300 overall looks to be a feature-packed mouse at its price-range, so let’s go a bit further and check out the included software, and then wrap up with some final thoughts.

techgage.com

Logitech Gaming Mouse G300 Review & Rating

The Logitech Gaming Mouse G300 ($39.99 direct) isn't for the hardcore gun slinger. It's more in tune with the casual Call of Duty player, looking for better performance and features than they'd get out of a standard computer mouse. Its budget price tag makes it an easy choice for first-person shooter players on a budget, and gamers that may not appreciate why you would possibly want to spend $129.99 on a gaming mouse like the Razer Mamba (2012) ($129.99 direct, 4 stars). And though its configuration software may look anemic to enthusiasts, beginners and everyday fans of first-person shooters (fps) will find what's included to be enough to cut their teeth on.

DesignUndiscriminating against right or left-handed users, the G300 has a symmetrical, ambidextrous design. The top of the mouse has a grey matte finish that's smooth under hand, and doesn't attract stains or smudge marks. The sides have a black rubberized coating to help you get a grip during long or intense gaming sessions. However, nothing beats the smooth soft-touch rubberized plastic on the Gigabyte M8000Xtreme ($59.99 list, 4.5 stars). There's also a glowing line drawn just above the grips, which starts in the middle and stops just as it starts to follow the back curve of the G300. This line lights up to one of eight customizable colors, adding some flair to the design. You can alter the colors within the configuration software (more on that later) correlating to what game profile you're in.The underside is fashioned out of red plastic, and a portion of it comes up along base of the device, giving the mouse a stand-out color against an otherwise black and grey color palette. There are nine programmable buttons in total: right and left-click, scroll button, two just below the scroll wheel, and two on either side of the left- and right-click buttons.

The G300 feels light and hollow in-hand compared with other mice; I prefer a gaming mouse with a little more heft to it, so I don't feel like I'm about to fling the mouse across the room at the slightest jerk.

Features and Configuration SoftwareThe G300 is wired, and while casual gamers may prefer to clear out the clutter and go for a wireless solution, you won't be able to get a true 1,000Hz ultrapolling rate that will help keep your shots accurate and your connection stable. There is a plug-and-play functionality when you first connect the mouse to your PC, however, in order to take full advantage of the G300, you'll want to download the configuration software off Logitech's site. The software is only available for Windows XP, Vista, and 7—no Mac support. The mouse does come with on-board memory, so you'll be able to go to a foreign PC and play without having to download the software again—with all your pre-configured settings intact.

The configuration software is toned down when compared with more advanced gaming mice like the SteelSeries Xai ($89.99 direct, 3.5 stars) and Mamba. The user interface (UI) is an image of the G300 with its programmed functions branching off of each button. When customizing, you click on the button you want to change and you're given a drop-down menu to Edit, Use Generic (the default setting), or Unassign. Clicking on the Edit option opens up a window that gives you a sort list of preset button functions, like Left Click, DPI Up, Mode Switch, and so on. You can also choose to assign a keystroke to a mouse button, but these macros can't get any longer or more detailed than Ctrl + Alt + Delete. You can't record a long string of commands or time out when these functions should be executed, so it's perfect for new gamers to cut their teeth on.

Also in the UI is a box dedicated to adjusting your mouse sensitivity. You can set four levels of sensitivity (in case you have one of your buttons programmed to cycle through the DPI) and set a default DPI (in case you don't) from anywhere between 250dpi (good for keeping steady aim when sniping) and 2,500dpi (for when you need to turn around quickly in the heat of battle). You're allotted up to three profiles, each one a different color. So depending what profile you're in, the color of the aforementioned line above the grips will change to let you know.

The Logitech Gaming Mouse G300 is the perfect fps gaming mouse for casual PC gamers to cut their teeth on. Its bare-bones configuration software keeps it simple for newbies and user that want to spend more time playing and less time tinkering. On top of all this is the low price, making the G300 a safe investment. If you want more customizable options in your mouse, however, check out the Gigabyte M8000Xtreme or Razer Mamba (2012).

More computer mice reviews:•   Contour Unimouse•   Logitech G903 Lightspeed Wireless Mouse and Powerplay Charging Mat•   Rapoo 8900P Advanced Wireless Mouse and Keyboard Combo•   Logitech MX Ergo Wireless Trackball Mouse•   Logitech G603 Lightspeed Wireless Gaming Mouse•  more

www.pcmag.com

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