"Hyperion Fury" doesn't really roll off the tongue, but at a $60 MSRP, it's not something worth complaining much about.
As with the G502, Logitech understands the critical importance of giving gamers raw control over mouse input; there's zero acceleration, zero smoothing, and zero "correction" of the user's movements. It works precisely as expected.
Logitech G402 Hyperion Fury Specs
Max Acceleration: >16G
Max Speed: 500 IPS
|Responsiveness||USB Data Format: 16 bits/axis
USB Report Rate: 1000Hz (1ms)
CPU: ARM 32-bit
|Glide||Dynamic coeff. friction: .09µ (k)
Static coeff. friction: .14 µ (s)
(Tested on wood-veneer surface)
|Durability||Buttons (L/R): 20 million clicks
Feet: 250 km
Cable length: 7ft.
Mouse length: 136mm
Mouse width: 72mm
Mouse height: 41mm
|Features||"Fusion Engine" hybrid sensor
8 programmable buttons
|Release Date||August, 2014 (US, EUR)|
The mouse hosts the same 32-bit ARM processor found in most other high-end gaming mice these days, including Steel Series products. The processor is responsible for the accuracy and processing input.
Logitech's G402 is equipped with eight buttons in similar positions to the G502's setup: DPI shift (left thumb, forward); M4, M5 (left thumb, back/up); M7, M8 (top left, near LMB); and LMB / RMB / MMB.
Unlike the G502, the G402 does not feature the same free-wheeling scroll wheel, scroll wheel toggle, or additional DPI profile toggle button top/center. The G402 also ditches the weight cartridge -- likely a component of the more affordable price.
We're told that the footing (effectively Teflon) is the same "lightweight, low-friction [material]" as always found on Logitech mice.
The mouse is due in the
- Steve "Lelldorianx" Burke.