The Loupedeck Live all-in-one streaming tool is $40 cheaper for one more day

Loupedeck Live on a blue background
(Image credit: Loupedeck)
Loupedeck Live

Loupedeck Live console | $269 $229 at Amazon (save $40)
The Loupedeck Live is the Swiss army knife of desktop thingumajigs. It brings tons of functionality to your fingertips, and you can really make it your own with high levels of customisation through the app. It natively works with tons of apps, such as OBS Studio, Streamlabs, Google Chrome, and Adobe Photoshop.

If you're the type of person that wants more gadgets on your desktop, you might be interested in the Loupedeck Live. It's a sort of shortcut whizz, a way for you to set up lots of specialised buttons and knobs for use across a wide range of apps. For PC gamers, it'll find good use as a streaming console like an Elgato Stream Deck, though it's also handy for content creation.

I've had plenty of hands-on time with the Loupedeck, not the least bit for my review back in 2021. In which, I called it "what I had been hoping for: an all-encompassing device that requires minimal day-to-day upkeep." It's also got better since that time, with a simpler software.

For one more day, the Loupedeck Live is cheaper than usual. It's on sale for $229 on Amazon, saving you $40. It's also on offer over at Amazon UK for £199, £30 off its original price.

There are also offers for other more professional-focused Loupedeck models: the Loupedeck+ is $229 and the Loupedeck Creative Tool is $499.

The bad news is the sale expires today, September 29, so you'll have to be pretty quick to secure one at this cheaper price. Though I do feel that Loupedeck will receive a similar $40 discount during Black Friday, as it did last year. So if you're reading this late, there's still a good chance you can secure that price if you're willing to wait around until late November.

Jacob Ridley
Senior Hardware Editor

Jacob earned his first byline writing for his own tech blog. From there, he graduated to professionally breaking things as hardware writer at PCGamesN, and would go on to run the team as hardware editor. Since then he's joined PC Gamer's top staff as senior hardware editor, where he spends his days reporting on the latest developments in the technology and gaming industries and testing the newest PC components.