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Logitech G35 Review
The Logitech G35 is a PC gaming headset that connects via USB and outputs Dolby 7.1 surround sound audio. This set of headphones has good sound quality, with the ability to produce strong low frequencies as well as detailed treble notes. The G35 comes in a well-designed box and is packaged with a quick-start guide, software CD and three different head-band pads. These head-band pads - which are easy to quickly swap into the gaming headset - allow for a good amount of adjustability when used in combination with the swiveling ear-cups and length-adjustable head-band. Instead of having in-line volume controls the gaming headset has a range of controls. They are situated on the left ear-cup, where the swing-down microphone also rests. A roller-style volume control and a microphone mute button are on the lower face of the ear-cup while three 'G' buttons adorn the top. When the included software is installed these buttons give you one-touch access to your music programs, microphone voice alteration and other features. The G35 USB connects to your PC through a single, stiff, braided fabric USB cable. After the G35 is connected, you need to install Logitech's G35 control panel software so you can configure and customize it. In addition to providing a wealth of customization features, the Logitech G35 software is 'smart' and automatically directs your audio to the headset while disabling your speakers—you don’t have to juggle connections or manually change sound settings in the Windows Control Panel. This is actually quite convenient, although if you decide to connect the headphones in the middle of playing a game you’ll need to restart it for the headphones to work. The disadvantage of a USB headset is that you can't use it with a device that uses a 3.5mm headphone plug like an Apple iPod Touch or a computer's internal sound card. The lack of Mac OSX drivers for this gaming headset means that you are also restricted to Windows-based PCs. If you prefer your headphones to reduce external noise—especially useful if you have a noisy gaming PC or kids, for example, the G35 does an excellent job of it. The G35 is fairly heavy, however, and your ears will definitely warm up after about 60 minutes of play. Two of the favorite features are the large analog roller on the left ear cup, and the LED-tipped microphone. The large volume adjustment roller located just below the programmable buttons, is the best-designed volume control for a gaming headset. It’s easy to reach and use, with no fumbling around for buttons. The microphone is also flexible and adjustable, and you can fold it up and out of the way when you're not using it. The tip of the microphone lights up when the microphone is muted, and it’s easy to see out of your peripheral vision—no glancing down at inline controllers, fumbling for buttons, or even removing the headset to look for an LED indicator. While the G35 exhibited a tendency to be too bossy like a lot of gaming headsets, the effect was only slight and clarity was acceptable, not muddying up tonality too badly as cheaper sets do. The low frequency was particularly impressive, often emitting a booming rumble usually reserved for subwoofers that you actually feel. Playing back was excellent in stereo mode, but in surround mode it sounded like a highly compressed MP3, with sibilants and cymbals sounding watery, compressed, tinny and horrid. If you have a stereo source, best stick to stereo mode. Things didn't pick up for the 7.1 mode in games either. While it definitely provided a broader sound stage, all the sources sounded slightly too distant and positioning was shot. Movies fared slightly better, but the shift in positioning was subtle, and it was difficult to tell if sound was coming from behind or in front. Overall, the Logitech G35 is an outstanding headset. It offers excellent sound and sports some of the best design and the most advanced feature set in its price class.