Get the Logitech G604 Lightspeed wireless gaming mouse for just $70

Logitech mouse
(Image credit: Logitech)

Logitech has some of the best gaming mouse options on the market, ranging from cheaper (but still good) wired mice to higher-end wireless models. The wired Logitech G502 Hero went on sale last week, and while that deal hasn't expired yet, you can also now get the wireless G604 Lightspeed for $69.99 from a few different retailers. That's a savings of $30 over the typical price.

The Logitech G604 Lightspeed is a wireless gaming mouse, with a total of 15 programmable buttons (including the main left and right buttons) and Logitech's 'Hero' 16K sensor. It supports sensitivity levels from 100 to 16,000 DPI, with a maximum acceleration of 40g.

Logitech G604 Lightspeed | $69.99 (save $30)

<a href="" data-link-merchant=""">Logitech G604 Lightspeed | $69.99 (save $30)
This mouse uses Logitech's 'Lightspeed' technology for a low-latency wireless connection, powered by a single AA battery. It's also on sale on <a href="" data-link-merchant=""" data-link-merchant=""">Logitech's website and <a href="" data-link-merchant=""" data-link-merchant=""" data-link-merchant=""">B&H Photo.

The 'Lightspeed' part of its name comes from the included USB dongle that is used for wireless communication, which Logitech boasts as having a latency of only 1000 Hz (1ms). For devices without an available USB port (like tablets), the G604 can also be used as a Bluetooth mouse, though the latency increases to 88 to 133 Hz (7.5 to 11.25ms).

The other main selling point of the G604 is battery life. The mouse is powered by a AA battery (included in the box), which should last for up to 240 hours in Lightspeed mode, or 5.5 months in Bluetooth mode. The extended battery life is partially due to a total lack of RGB lighting—if shiny lights are a requirement, look elsewhere.

Corbin Davenport

Corbin is a tech journalist, software developer, and longtime PC Gamer freelance writer, currently based in North Carolina. He now focuses on the world of Android as a full-time writer at XDA-Developers. He plays a lot of Planet Coaster and Fallout and hosts a podcast all about forgotten stories from tech history.