These are the gaming mice that support Nvidia's low latency Reflex technology

These are the gaming mice that support Nvidia's low latency Reflex technology

The list of supported mice is small but growing.


These are the gaming mice that support Nvidia's low latency Reflex technology - image2
(Image credit: Dell)

Nvidia ɪs ᴏɴ a mɪssiᴏɴ ᴛᴏ ʀᴇᴅuce ɪɴᴘᴜᴛ lag ɪɴ ɢᴀᴍᴇs ᴛʜʀᴏᴜɢʜ ɪᴛs Reflex techɴᴏʟᴏɢy, ᴡʜɪᴄʜ ɪᴛ ɪɴtroduced lᴀst Septemʙᴇr. Takɪɴg advᴀɴtᴀɢᴇ ᴏꜰ Reflex ʀᴇǫᴜɪʀᴇs thᴀᴛ ᴄᴇʀᴛᴀɪɴ ʜᴀʀᴅwᴀʀᴇ ᴀɴd sᴏꜰtwᴀʀᴇ wᴏʀk ɪɴ hᴀʀᴍᴏɴy. One ᴏꜰ ᴛʜᴏsᴇ ᴘɪᴇᴄᴇs ᴏꜰ ʜᴀʀᴅwᴀʀᴇ ɪs tʜᴇ gamɪɴg moᴜse, ᴀɴd Nvidia hᴀs ᴘᴏsᴛed a lɪst ᴏꜰ whᴀᴛ specɪꜰic models sᴜᴘpᴏʀt Reflex.

The list is small, albeit growing. When Nvidia first announced Reflex, the company said it would be supported by "top esports peripherals from Asus, Logitech, Razer, and Steelseries." Since then, several more peripheral makers have entered the fold, including Acer, Alienware (Dell), Aopen, Corsair, and MSI.

Here's the list of supported mice:

These are the gaming mice that support Nvidia's low latency Reflex technology - image3
These are the gaming mice that support Nvidia's low latency Reflex technology - image4

(Image credit: Nvidia)

There are 11 gaming mice in total, though only three so far that work with currently available firmware—Asus ROG Chakram Core, Logitech G Pro X Superlight, and Steelseries Rival. Other mice, like Dell's Alienware AW610M pictured up top, will play nice with Reflex once the manufacturers released the appropriate firmware revision, according to Nvidia's list.

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(Image credit: Colorwave)

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Also note that not all wireless mice support Reflex in wireless mode. For example, Logitech's Pro X Superlight is able to tap into Reflex when using the included charging/data cable, but does not work through the wireless dongle. It's possible that will change with a future firmware update, since there are a few wireless mice that support Reflex in wireless mode, but it's something to keep in mind if you are in the market for a rodent to use specifically with Reflex.

Whether wired or wireless, all of these mice must be plugged directly into a Reflex-compatible G-Sync monitor, of which there are nine supported models so far. GPU support is more robust, with GeForce GTX 900 and higher supporting the technology. And on the software side, there are over a dozen games that support varying levels of Reflex.

Is this something you should pursue? Alan last month went hands-on with Reflex to answer that question. It's worth a read, but the short version is he didn't find a huge difference when playing on a speedy 1080p display with a GeForce RTX 3080. However, there are bigger gains to be had on more mainstream GPUs such as GeForce GTX 1660, where system latency can be cut almost in half.

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