Logitech G603 wireless gaming mouse now on sale for $45

Logitech G603
(Image credit: Logitech)

Logitech sells a lot of keyboards and mice, including many accessories designed for gaming. The G603 mouse hasn't earned a spot in our best wireless mouse roundup (other Logitech mice are present instead), but it's still an excellent choice for everything from playing first-person shooters to navigating Excel spreadsheets. Now you can pick one up for $44.99, a reduction from the usual price of $50-60.

The Logitech G603 Lightspeed is a wireless gaming mouse, first released in 2017. Like most other wireless mice intended for gaming, it connects to your PC using a 2.4GHz USB receiver, proving a low-latency connection without cables. The wireless signal is fairly strong, but just in case your desktop PC is packed under a desk or shelf, Logitech also includes an extension cable for the receiver in the box. You can also just use a normal Bluetooth connection.

Logitech G G603 Lightspeed | $44.99 (save $25)

Logitech G G603 Lightspeed | $44.99 (save $25)
This wireless mouse has Logitech's 12K 'Hero' sensor, support for both 2.4GHz and Bluetooth connections, and up to 500 hours of battery life from AA batteries.

The mouse uses Logitech's 'Hero' sensor, which supports sensitivity settings from 200-12,000 DPI. That's not quite as powerful as the Hero 16K sensor found in some other Logitech mice, but wireless mice with that feature cost a bit more money — the cheapest one right now is the G703 Lightspeed at $81.

You also get a total of 6 programmable buttons (including the two main mouse buttons), and up to "500 hours of non-stop gaming" with two AA batteries. You can also just use one AA battery at a time, and one is included in the box. It might be a good idea to pick up some rechargeable AA batteries, if you don't have any already.

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.