Logitech Precision PC Gaming Headset

by Mike Delorme on August 31, 2005 in Audio & Media

Logitech has an extensive line of headphones and microphones. So how do you go about choosing which one would fit your needs? Today I will be review the Logitech Precision PC Gaming Headset, and hopefully will make your choice a little easer.

Page 1 – Introduction


  • 3.5mm plug
  • In-line controls
  • Noise-canceling microphone
  • PC Stereo
  • Sensitivity: -58 dBV/uBar, -38 dBV/Pa ±4dB
  • Frequency Response:
  • Headset: 20-20,000 Hz
  • Microphone: 100-16,000 Hz
  • Cable Length: 10 feet
  • Gold Plated Audio Connectors

One of the key features of the Precision PC Gaming Headset are how it looks. You don’t see many that wrap around the back of your head. However, it may look great, but what matters is how they sound, and how they feel after long hours of game play. Lets jump right in and see what the Precision PC Gaming Headset has to offer.


This headset is designed like no other. In addition to the wrap around the back style, It looks like they are a full ear headset, but look again. This headset features a unique open-air design. It has what looks like standard stereo headphones encased in a body that fits your whole ear. It is not solid, however, so it lets the air flow right through it. They also feature large 40 mm neodymium stereo drivers that let’s you enjoy excellent sound quality in your games, music and video.

One feature I did not like, however, is the microphone boom. I feel that it is too short, and is only available on one side. So if you prefer the microphone boom on the left side, your fresh out of luck. One good thing about the microphone is that it is noise canceling. Lets jump right in and see how the headset performs under the pressure.

First off is the noise canceling microphone. In my computer room, there is a lot of ambient noise, along with my girlfriend who is a constant distraction [Ed: Don’t let her read this review ;)]. I decided to use Sound Recorder to test and see how well this option worked.

I first tried reading a line of text with only my computer running, and the door to my den closed. Not surprisingly, crystal clear sound was played back. Next to be turned on was the air conditioner. Sitting about 8 feet from my desk, the noise it made was canceled out perfectly. This is the part that still ceases to amaze me. I then added my fan, which sits less than a foot from me, and the headset preformed perfectly yet again. The third device to be turned on was the TV, sitting 10 feet from me, and I started to hear a little humming, but nothing noticeable unless you were really listening for it. And this last test was the icing on the cake. The girlfriend. I asked her to stand in the doorway, 7 feet from my desk, and speak in a tone that I could hear. Again, I herd a slight noise, and I could make out some words, but only if you were listening for it.

Around 30 percent of people worldwide wear glasses. So chances are some of you reading this article are constantly enjoyed by all of those headphones that hurt your ears after a couple of hours, or less, of game play. Well people, I have your solution. Being a graphic designer, avid gamer, and all around computer junkie, most of my day is surrounded by the computer. When the neighbors get tired of my blowing up tanks in EA’s Battlefield 2, I put on headphones. After 2 days of extensive headphone usage, my ears never hurt. These headphones are the most comfortable ones I have ever tried.

Now lets look at the good stuff, the actual performance of the headset.

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