Table of Contents
Choosing the Best FPS Mouse for Your Style
If you’ve come to this guide, I am sure that you have come across the phrase ‘PC Master Race’ more times than you can count. And while it may seem like just a phrase that loyalist PC gamers use to express dominance in the gaming console war, it holds merit in numerous categories. The PC will be around and kicking once the next generation of PlayStation and Xbox is made available to consumers; The Xbox One and PS4 will not.
Not only is the PC just an all-around longer lasting workhorse than console competitors, but it’s also the platform of choice for a number of different video game genres. Have you ever played a real-time strategy game on a PlayStation or an Xbox system? You don’t want to.
But RTS games are for another time, what we are talking about today, are FPS games, or more specifically, FPS gaming mice and which is the best FPS mouse. Now of course, FPS games are still a blast to play on console; heck one of the greatest FPS franchises of all-time is a console exclusive (Looking at you Timesplitters). But it’s undeniable that the PC is the premium platform to play FPS titles on. The FPS was born on the PC, so it makes perfect sense that the PC is the best platform to play one on. If you need proof of this, look no further than a comparison video of the best console builders in Fortnite vs the best PC builders in Fortnite.
Simply put, keyboard and mouse beats a controller by a long shot. It allows for more precise movement and actions, and on top of that, PC is far less likely to suffer from game-affecting latency issues. So if you plan on getting serious in any FPS game, be it old school classics like Quake or Unreal Tournament, longstanding modern genre veterans like Call of Duty or Battlefield, or newer entries on the scene like Overwatch or Fortnite, you’re going to need to do two things: get a gaming PC, and get the best FPS gaming mouse that you can get your hands on. What gaming PC you get, is up to you. But when it comes to FPS gaming mice, I can help you with that.
There’s never been a better time to be a PC gamer. There is a boatload of stellar gaming mice options, all with top sensors, and most of them are reasonably priced. On top of that, they are very long lasting, with multiple gaming mice that are several years old, still being recommended by PC gamers.
2018 has brought quite a few heavy hitters, and it might be a bit overwhelming going through all the options available to you. Luckily, we’ve done all the work for you. So sit back, and just soak up the knowledge.
Before we get into our top picks and to help you choose the best mouse for FPS games, first we need to talk about the three most important factors when it comes to selecting a gaming mouse: Hand size, grip style, and mouse weight. Let’s get started shall we?
When it comes to gaming mice, one size does not fit all. It’s important knowing how big or small your hand is in order for you to have the gaming mouse that works best for you. If you hand is too big and heavy for your mouse, then you’ll be more prone to misclick and or double click buttons. If your hand is too small, then you could end up missing your clicks and not being able to reach some of the buttons on the mouse without exerting yourself and reaching for them. This may not seem like too big of a deal, but in matches split-second decisions can be the difference between winning and losing. The extra time you spend reaching for your side button could be enough time for an enemy to quick scope you for the kill.
There are some brands out there that develop gaming mice that tend to be on the larger size, and other brands that tend to develop gaming mice on the smaller size. Keep this in mind when selecting a gaming mouse. And don’t worry if your hand size eliminates some options; there’s great gaming mice for all hand sizes.
There are 3 different grip styles when it comes to gaming mice. Palm style is the first, and the most common of the three. It is also considered the least agile.
As you may have guessed from the name, gamers that utilize palm style typically cover most of the mouse with their (Surprise) palm. This is the most relaxed of the three grip styles with your fingers relatively straight whilst using your mouse.
The second grip style, (And the one I personally use) is claw style. Also uncommonly know as crab style. It is similar to palm style, but instead of the fingers being relaxed, they are arched and make your hand seem like a claw. This is a very common grip style amongst RTS gamers, and allows for a heightened degree of control and speed.
The final, and most uncommon grip style, is fingertip style. This one is too uncomfortable for a lot of gamers to use, as the fingertips do all the heavy lifting, with your hand barely touching the mouse. Fingertip grip tends to allow for the fastest actions, but it also sacrifices a bit of precision as a tradeoff.
Most gaming mice are suitable enough for any of the three grip styles, but there are some gaming mice out there (Including some on this list) where one or two grip styles may not be ideal with it. This is fairly uncommon, but also something to keep in mind.
The final factor to keep in mind when selecting an FPS gaming mouse, is the weight of that mouse. When it comes to FPS gaming, the general consensus is that lighter is better. By a pretty wide margin too. Realistically, mouse weight is something that a lot of people don’t pay too much attention to, but every bit of optimization helps.
So far, there hasn’t been such a thing as a gaming mouse being too light (Yet), but we are getting there with some of the most recent releases. Companies have managed to get gaming mice so light, that it may take a bit of time getting acclimated to the lightest models.
The best compromise for gamers unsure about what weight is best for them, is to purchase a gaming mice with additional weights. A lot of companies are starting to include 4-10 weights in their gaming mice that gamers can add to their mouse any time they want. This is much better than just purchasing a heavy or light mouse and seeing if one or the other works.
Now that we’ve gotten those three factors out of the way, it’s time for the main event: the best FPS gaming mice of 2018. We’ll be covering the best overall gaming mice and the best entry level gaming mice for PC gaming neophytes out there. And if you’re a company loyalist, to say Razer, Corsair, Logitech etc. we’ll be covering the best of those companies too.
|LOGITECH G PRO WIRELESS||$$$$||80g / 2.82oz||Click for Logitech G Pro Wireless Review|
|FINALMOUSE AIR58 NINJA||$$||58g / 2.05oz||Click for Finalmouse Air58 Ninja Review|
|FINALMOUSE ULTRALIGHT PHANTOM||$$||67g / 2.36oz||Click for Finalmouse Ultralight Phantom Review|
|ZOWIE S1 DIVINA/S2 DIVINA||$$||87g / 3.07oz||Click for Zowie S1 Divina/S2 Divina Review|
|ZOWIE FK 2/1/1+||$$||95g / 3.35 oz||Click for Zowie 2/1/1+ Review|
|LOGITECH 403 WIRED/ WIRELESS/703||$$||87g / 3.07||Click for Logitech 403 Wired and Wireless 703 Review|
|STEELSERIES RIVAL 600||$$$||96g / 3.39oz||Click for SteelSeries Rival 600 Review|
|LOGITECH G305||$$||99g / 3.49oz||Click for Logitech G305 Review|
Best Overall Gaming Mice of 2018
Logitech G Pro Wireless
- Logitech’s Hero Sensor is hands down the best sensor currently on the market
- Outstanding battery life
- 80 grams; lightweight. Also comes with a 10-gram weight if you prefer your gaming mouse a little heavier
- Onboard memory for on the go gaming
- The G Pro Wireless is very expensive
- If you are a palm grip user, there are better options
When it comes to PC gaming peripherals, Logitech is a household name, and for good reason: they make darn good products. This is especially the case when it comes to gaming mice. Logitech is arguably the number one gaming mouse maker at the moment, especially when it comes to wireless mice. No company has made greater strides towards improving the viability of wireless gaming mice on the gaming scene. Case in point, the G Pro Wireless.
The G Pro Wireless, is without question, the best wireless gaming mouse on the market, and possibly Logitech’s greatest gaming mouse yet. Logitech’s Hero Sensor, is the best sensor on the market, with performance pretty much the same as the PMW 3366 or PMW 3360. The main difference, being it has 10X the power efficiency of other sensors. There are no latency issues, which was previously a huge problem with wireless mice, so if you’re worried about whether the G Pro Wireless can keep up with wired competitors, trust me; it can.
The G Pro Wireless is a medium size mouse that isn’t too small or too big. It has a safe and ambidextrous shape that makes it comfortable to use. Clicks are nice and responsive, and the side buttons are modular and can be easily removed and or replaced. The DPI button is located on the button of the mouse which eliminates the possibility of accidental clicks, but also means you won’t be able to shift your DPI on the fly. But for most gamers, this is a non-issue anyway.
It comes it at around 80 grams, and you can drop this down to 77 grams if you remove the bottom panel. If you prefer a heavier mouse, it comes with a 10-gram weight that you can add in. This is a great convenience addition on the gaming mice scene, and one that I suspect will become more prominent in the future.
One of the biggest issues with wireless mice in years past, was battery life, or lack thereof. With the G Pro Wireless, this is definitely not a problem. Gamers can expect around 48 hours of battery life from continuous use, if you have RGB lighting enabled. If you forgo the RGB lighting, that number jumps 60 hours of continuous use. This is amazing stuff, and you won’t find better battery life in a wireless mouse.
Logitech’s software gives gamers plenty of options to mess with the RGB lighting and DPI via their software. DPI scales in increments of 50, and can scale all the way up to 16,000. It also sports onboard memory, so you won’t have to keep going into the software to make adjustments if you’re gaming on the go.
The Logitech G Pro Wireless is the closest we have to a perfect mouse, so as you could imagine, it’s hard to find issues with it. The biggest one though, is definitely the price tag. The G Pro Wireless costs a pretty penny, and will set you back $150. This is on the higher end of the price spectrum, but it is the best gaming mouse currently on the market. You get what you pay for, and keep in mind that gaming mice last a long time. The G Pro Wireless will be a top pick for years to come.
Something else to keep in mind, is that if you are a palm grip user, you might want to look elsewhere for your gaming mouse. Fingertip and Claw perform fine, but palm is not ideal for usage with the G Pro Wireless.
Finalmouse Air58 Ninja
- 58 grams. Lightest gaming mouse yet
- Top of the line sensor
- Excellent cable
- Essentially the Ultralight Phantom improved in every way
- Low weight may take time getting used to
- Good luck finding one
- Only comes in cherry blossom red and blue at the moment
Logitech is an excellent company for all-around gaming mice, but when it comes to more gaming mice tailored towards FPS play, few can match the quality of Finalmouse mice. Finalmouse has been releasing stellar gaming mice for years, and the Air58 Ninja is their best mouse yet.
As made obvious by the name, the Air58, is weighs in at around 58 grams. This is the lightest a gaming mouse has gone so far. Remember when I said that no gaming mouse that is too light exists yet? If that day ever does come, my money is on Finalmouse to be the ones to create it. 58 grams can definitely be something that will take a bit of time getting used to, but once you do, it feels amazing.
The Air58 shares many similarities with the Ultralight Phantom, but weighs nine grams less. This is largely thanks to Finalmouse imputing their trademark honeycomb design for the sides of the mouse instead of just the top. Again, it can take a bit of time getting used to, but it’s not too bad.
Finalmouse uses the PMW3360, some the sensor is best in class. It has the same standard DPI options as the Ultralight Phantom, which are good enough. Clicks are great, and Air58 has a stellar cable. A lot of PC gamers (And even console gamers) favor wireless due to cables being considered too much of a hassle, but the cable for the Air58 might be the best wired gaming mouse cable on the market. Even without a bungee, this thing feels great. It’s very flexible, and doesn’t get in the way at all.
The Air58 has some notable aesthetical differences when compared to the Ultralight Phantom. Instead of a unique paint splash design, the Air58 has an engraved individualized haiku on the scroll wheel, which is a cool touch. It also includes a ‘Ninja’ signature on the right click button. This Ninja, is in fact the Fortnite streamer Ninja who is one of the biggest faces in gaming at the moment, and the face of Fortnite.
The Air58 is reasonably priced at $90, but that’s not the problem; the problem is actually finding one to buy. Finalmouse products are extremely popular, and their gaming mice are notoriously hard to buy, and regularly out of stock.
Couple that with the fact that Ninja has millions of fans around the world, many of whom will quickly buy up anything with his name tagged on to it, and that makes the Air58 a bit hard to get your hands on. It (Along with every other Finalmouse gaming mouse) is currently sold out pretty much everywhere. If you want to buy this one, you’re going to have to watch Finalmouse’s website and social media pages like a hawk for when more are in stock.
The Air58 currently only comes in cherry blossom red and cherry blossom blue, and there’s not telling if Finalmouse will ever add in the standard colors of black and white. They’re still backed up on orders for the current models, so I wouldn’t hold my breath on that one. Like all Finalmouse gaming mice, the Air58 also has no RGB lighting options if you’re the kind of person who likes pretending your gaming mouse is a JDM and the RGB lighting is neon lights.
Finalmouse Ultralight Phantom
- 67 grams; very lightweight
- Excellent cable; one of the best among wired mice
- Snappy clicks
- Top of the line sensor
- Weight can take some time getting used to
- Like all Finalmouse products, it’s hard to come by and regularly sold out
The Ultralight Phantom is essentially a slightly improved version of Finalmouse’s Ultralight Pro. And for those who aren’t familiar with the Ultralight Pro, it’s an excellent mouse. The biggest improvement made to the Ultralight Phantom, is the cable which is one of the most criticized aspects of the Ultralight Pro. The cable here isn’t as good as the one on the Air58, but it is close.
This mouse weighs in at 67 grams, which is incredibly light, and one of the lightest on the market aside from the Air58. The clicks here are snappy and responsive, and the mouse itself is ambidextrous for all the lefties out there.
The Ultralight Phantom uses the PMW 3360 sensor which is right up there with the PMW 3366, and Logitech’s Hero Sensor, so there are no issues here. Like all Finalmouse gaming mice, there is no software and it comes with basic DPI options of 400, 800, 1600, and 3200 which can be switched via the DPI button.
The Ultralight Phantom’s unique aesthetic aspect, is the paint splatter found on each mouse. Each paint splatter is one of a kind, and no two mice are the same, which is a cool touch. It only comes in one color however, so black is all you get.
Purchasing a Finalmouse gaming mouse, is like buying something on Black Friday; you need to be on top of your game, because if you blink, your chance will disappear in a hurry. Every Finalmouse gaming mouse is currently sold out at the moment, and if you want to get your hands on one, then you need to keep a sharp eye out for updates from Finalmouse.
The Ultralight Phantom costs the same as the Air58, and despite being slightly inferior, it is still more than worth the asking price. If the Ultralight Phantom is made available and the Air58 is not, don’t hesitate on buying the Phantom just because the Air58 is marginally better.
Zowie S1 Divina/S2 Divina
- Basically the FK Series but better
- Good for all grip styles
- Upgraded sensor from the FK series
- Right side buttons removed
- Only comes in pink and blue at the moment
- Currently sold out
Zowie has been a fan favorite amongst PC gamers, with their FK series being an old reliable of sorts. Even with several years of mileage to them, they are still excellent mice. However, they’ve been surpassed by Zowie’s new S1/S2 Divina gaming mice.
The S1 and S2 are very similar to the FK series, but with a few notable changes. The S1 and S2 aren’t as long as the FK series, but the overall shape is definitely better. The FK series is not particularly ideal for palm grip users, but the S1/S2 both are, so that’s a plus. Weight wise, they come in at 86 grams and 92 grams respectively which is good. As long as you are under 100 grams, you should be fine.
Zowie has upgraded their sensor from the 3310 Optical to the 3360. The 3310 is still a great sensor, but not as good as the 3360, so now Zowie’s is at the top of the sensor food chain along with rivals like Logitech and Finalmouse.
The cable is good, and the clicks are light and snappy. There’s no software here, and both the S1 and the S2 have standard DPI options of 400, 800, 1600, and 3200 which can be adjusted via the DPI button on the bottom.
The S1 and S2 are both ambidextrous mice, however Zowie for some reason removed the right side buttons that were available on the FK series, so for some users, the FK users may still be preferable. The S1 and S2 are small and medium size mice as opposed to the FK2/1/1+ which were small, medium, and large respectively. At the moment, the S1 and S2 only come in glossy pink and blue, and Zowie users are still waiting for the more neutral white and black variants to come out.
The S1/S2 are very popular, and are currently sold out online, with the exception of rip off lots on eBay, so you may not be able to get one in time for Christmas. The S1/S2 are both mice to keep an eye out for however, so if you ever see one on sale, it’d be a good idea to pick it up.
Zowie FK 2/1/1+
- Zowie design is excellent; very ergonomic
- Side buttons on both sides
- Available in small, medium, and large
- Not great for palm grip
- Buttons need to be set in in-game, every game
- Scroll wheel is below average
- Only one set of side buttons can be used
The FK series is approaching 3 years old, but don’t let that fool you. The FK series is an old reliable among PC gamers, and for good reason. The order is a bit odd, as the FK-2 is the smallest, the FK-1 is medium, and the 1+ is large. I would’ve guessed 1, 1+, and 2 for small, medium, and large but I digress.
Having clearly distinguishable sizes between mice is great and players don’t have to worry about returning to sender if the mouse they bought is too big or small. From smallest to largest, the FK series weighs in at 84 grams, 87 grams, and 94 grams respectively, which is normal; especially given the year these came out in. Button clicks are nice, and every mouse is ambidextrous, and comes with side buttons on both sides. Many mice can be considered ambidextrous, but few mice include side buttons on the right side as well, so this is a nice touch.
Every mouse in the FK Series, uses the 3310 Optical sensor. This sensor is not as good as the 3360, 3366, or Logitech’s Hero Optical, but it’s still a very good sensor, so don’t let that sway you from buying it. There’s no software here, and the standard DPI options of 400, 800, 1600, and 3200 are shifted manually via a button on the bottom of the mouse.
Despite having side buttons on each side of the mouse, you can only use one set of side buttons at any given time, which is extremely disappointing. The left side buttons are the chosen ones by default and act as forward and back during browsing and Mouse4 and Mouse5 during gaming. The lack of software here is really a bummer because you have to set up your side button options in game. Every single game. Most gamers aren’t playing a plethora of games, and even if they are, not all games will ever need usage of the side buttons, but it’s still a bit annoying nonetheless.
One of the biggest complaints about the FK Series, is the scroll wheel, as it’s not very good. It’s pretty loud and not particularly comfortable. You will definitely notice a difference here between the FK Series and the S1/S2 in this regard.
Despite a few flaws, the FK Series is well worth looking into if you are in need of an FPS gaming mouse. And unlike the S1/S2 Divina which are a bit hard to find at the moment, you’ll have no trouble picking up a mouse in the FK Series.
Logitech 403 Wired/ Wireless/703
- Useable by every grip type
- Top tier sensor
- Onboard memory
- 403 wired is cheap
- Wireless are a bit heavy
- 703 + Powerplay is too expensive
- 403 wireless is also expensive
- Scroll wheel can feel a bit loose
Before the god-tier wireless mouse that is the G Pro Wireless, there were the Logitech 403 and Logitech 703 and these were the cream of the crop amongst wireless mice.
Sporting Logitech’s excellent ergonomic design, each of these mice feel great in your hands. Every palm grip style works well with the 403/703 which is always a plus. Each mouse uses the PMW3366 which is a top of the line sensor, so no problems there. Despite the lingering concerns of latency issues with wireless mice, those days are behind us now, and the 703 and the wireless version of the 403 perform excellently here.
Each mouse has on the fly DPI shifting from 200 to 12,000 DPI. Logitech’s software is easy to setup and use, and each mouse also has onboard memory for gamers who want to hit the road. As far as battery life goes, the battery life of the wireless 403 is very respectable. The 703, benefits from Logitech’s latest Powerplay charging pad technology, which allows gamers to play continuously while charging their mouse. The pad comes with both a soft and hard variant, giving gamers a choice.
As for the cons of these mice, there are a few. For starters, both of these mice are a bit on the heavy side. The wired 403 weighs 90 grams, which is fine, but the wireless 403 and 703 are about 106 grams. The 403 comes with an additional 10 gram weight that you can add in, but that’s likely not needed.
The 403 is a great wireless alternative to the G Pro Wireless, as it is somewhat cheaper (But still expensive), but still performs exceedingly well. The 703 however, is a bit of a harder sell. It’s highly recommended to get the Powerplay charging pad along with the 703 in order to get the most out of it. And therein lies the problem: The 703+ Powerplay charging pad, costs more than the G Pro Wireless does. The 703 is good, but the G Pro Wireless is significantly better. So unless you find these two on sale, it’s hard to recommend them.
Another thing to keep in mind with the 403/703, is that Logitech has had some quality control issues with the scroll wheel feeling a bit too loose. They have both been out for a while, and I would say that it is safe to assume that Logitech has gotten a hold on the issue, but better safe than sorry.
SteelSeries Rival 600
- Great shape and design
- Really cool RGB lighting options
- Provides 8 additional 4-gram weight for weight adjustments
- Extra left-hand side button
- Cable could be better
- Not the greatest for small hands
SteelSeries is a strong competitor on the gaming mouse scene, and there best gaming mouse so far, is without a doubt the Rival 600.
I know that there are plenty of people out there who don’t care about RGB lighting for their gaming mice, but if there was ever a mouse that can sell people on the feature, it’s the Rival 600. The gradient RGB lighting that runs up to and through the scroll wheel just looks absolutely amazing. Each side can be different colors as well, so be sure to mix and match.
The Rival 600 has a great shape, and weighs about 98 grams. This is close to veering into heavy territory, but avoids it by just a bit. SteelSeries supplies you with 8 additional 4-gram weights that you can add in if you like. For FPS games, lighter is better for the vast majority of gamers, so it’s unlikely you will need them. However, it is really great that SteelSeries provides you with so many additional weights instead of just creating a heavy mice. This is a standard that should be held with future iterations of mice from SteelSeries, and other companies. Let the consumer decide how heavy they want their mouse to be.
The Rival 600 uses two sensors; one for standard use, and one which is dedicated to lift off detection. It used the TrueMove 3 Optical Sensor and the Optical Depth Sensor. The TrueMove 3 is not as good as the 3360, 3366, or the Hero Optical, but it’s still on the taillights in the rear-view mirror.
CPI can scale up to 12,000 and does so in increments of 100. Most gamers will likely not bother much with DPI settings, and the standard 400, 800, 1600, and 3200 is usually good enough, but having more options is always nice.
The Rival 600 has 7 customizable buttons, with the standout being an additional left-hand side button. Similarly to the added DPI adjustment options, this is more a luxury than a necessity, but it can come in handy.
Some things to keep in mind with the Rival 600, are the rubber cable, the rubber side pads, and how large it is. Braided is typically preferred over rubber, so if you like braided, you might not like the Rival 600. The rubber side pads might cause you to lose your grip from time to time, but this varies from person to person. There also appears to be some sort of quality control issues with these rubber pads, as some gamers have reported that the glue for these pads come off.
The Rival 600 is a pretty big mouse, so I would say if you have really small hands, to give it a pass. The additional side button can be especially tricky to reach for those with smaller hands. But for those with big hands seeking a large mouse, you can’t do much better than the Rival 600.
If this is the mouse for you, be sure to buy it from SteelSeries’ official website because if you do, you will also get a free mouse bungee. Everyone likes free stuff right?
- Hero Optical Sensor is best on the market
- Great battery life
- Side buttons could be better
- Bland design
The G305 is one of many stellar wireless mouse options from Logitech.
The G305 is very similar to the G Pro in terms of shape and design, which is a very good thing. It feels very comfortable in the hand, and all grip styles are viable with the G305. It uses the Hero Optical Sensor which is as good as the 3360 and 3366 but with ten times the power efficiency. Logitech software can be utilized to adjust the DPI settings and to customize each of the programmable buttons.
The price tag is great, especially for a wireless mouse. It’s priced like a wired mouse and performs just as well. It doesn’t come with Powerplay functionality, but given the price of the Powerplay, this might be a good thing.
A single battery can offer up around 250 hours of gameplay. Keep in mind that which battery you use, can affect the weight of the mouse as well.
When it comes to wireless mice, the G403 probably edges out the G305 overall, but it is also way more expensive. The G305, is a great compromise between quality and price.
Best Cheap FPS Gaming Mouse of 2018
- Logitech G Pro except cheaper
- Sensor performs extremely well; especially given the price
- Excellent design
- Improved cable over the G Pro
- Doesn’t come in red
- Not for people with large hands
When it comes to the best FPS gaming mouse for those not on a budget, there are a bunch of options for people of every hand size and grip size. But when it comes to gaming mice for those with a price limit, you shouldn’t be looking any further than the Logitech G102/G203.
You can quote me on this, the G102/G203 are hands down, the best cheap gaming mice on the market. What Logitech has done, is nothing short of a miracle. For those confused by the designations, the G102 and G203 are exactly the same, but are sold in different regions. Both will cost you less than $40, and the Black G203, only costs $25 bucks.
The saying “If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it” applies here, since these two mice are essentially just the Logitech G Pro except cheaper. The G Pro is a classic gaming mouse, and while it may be outclassed by a ton of other mice nowadays, as a cheap gaming moue option, you won’t get better than this.
The G102 and G203, both use the Mercury optical sensor. This isn’t the same as the 3360, 3366, or Hero Optical, but it still performs so well, that most will hardly recognize the difference. Again, nothing short of a miracle. When it comes to cheaper gaming mice, the sensor is typically where things take a bit of a nosedive, but Logitech has somehow managed to avoid doing that with the G102 and G203.
One of the biggest complaints about the G Pro, is the cable, which has been much improved here. Both mice are viable for any grip style and very comfortable to use.
There is not much to complain about here. The only thing I can think of that wouldn’t be considered nitpicking for the sake of nitpicking, is that both mice are pretty small. So people with large hands may have trouble using them. But honestly, even if you have large hands, I would give it a go anyway. It cannot be stated enough that the G102 and G203 blow every other cheap gaming mouse option out of the water.