Logitech mouse linux drivers

Logitech mouse linux drivers DEFAULT

Solaar is a Linux manager for many Logitech keyboards, mice, and trackpads that connect wirelessly to a USB Unifying, Lightspeed, or Nano receiver, connect directly via a USB cable, or connect via Bluetooth. Solaar does not work with peripherals from other companies.

Documentation here is for the current version of Solaar. Some Linux distributions distribute old versions of Solaar. If you are using an old version and something described here does not work you should upgrade using one of the methods described below.

Solaar can be used as a GUI application or via its command-line interface. Both interfaces are able to list the connected devices and show information about each device, often including battery status. Solaar is able to pair and unpair devices with receivers as supported by the device and receiver. Solaar can also control some changeable features of devices, such as smooth scrolling or function key behavior. Solaar keeps track of these changed settings on a per-computer basis and the GUI application restores them whenever a device connects. (Devices forget most settings when powered down.) For more information on how to use Solaar see the usage page, and for more information on its capabilities see the capabilities page.

Solaar’s GUI normally uses an icon in the system tray and starts with its main window visible. This aspect of Solaar depends on having an active system tray, which is not the default situation for recent versions of Gnome. For information on to set up a system tray under Gnome see the capabilities page.

Solaar’s GUI can be started in several ways

  • (the default) starts with its main window visible,
  • starts with its main window hidden,
  • does not use the system tray, and starts with main window visible.

For more information on Solaar’s command-line interface use the help option, as in .

Solaar does not process normal input from devices. It is thus unable to fix problems that arise from incorrect handling of mouse movements or keycodes by Linux drivers or other software.

Solaar has progressed past version Problems with earlier versions should not be reported as bugs. Instead, upgrade to a recent version or manually install the current version from GitHub. Some capabilities of Solaar have been developed by observing the behavior of Logitech receivers and devices and generalizing from these observations. If your Logitech receiver or device behaves strangely this may be caused by an incorrect behavior generalization. Please report such experiences by creating an issue in the Solaar repository.

Supported Devices

Solaar will detect all devices paired with supported Unifying, Lightspeed, or Nano receivers, and at the very least display some basic information about them. Solaar will detect some Logitech devices that connect via a USB cable or Bluetooth.

Solaar can pair and unpair a Logitech device showing the Unifying logo (Solaar’s version of the logo) with any Unifying receiver and can pair and unpair Lightspeed devices with Lightspeed receivers for the same model. Solaar can pair some Logitech devices with Logitech Nano receivers but not all Logitech devices can be paired with Nano receivers. Logitech devices without a Unifying logo generally cannot be paired with Unifying receivers.

Solaar does not handle connecting or disconnecting via Bluetooth, which is done using the usual Bluetooth mechanisms.

For a partial list of supported devices and their features, see the devices page.

Prebuilt packages

Up-to-date prebuilt packages are available for some Linux distros (e.g., Fedora 33+) in their standard repositories. If a recent version of Solaar is not available from the standard repositories for your distribution you can try one of these packages.

Solaar uses a standard system tray implementation; solaar-gnome3 is no longer required for gnome or unity integration.

Manual installation

See the installation page for the step-by-step procedure for manual installation.

Known Issues

  • If some icons appear broken in the application, make sure you’ve properly configured the Gtk theme and icon theme in your control panel.

  • There are several implementations of the system tray. Some of these have problems that can result in missing or wrong-sized icons.

  • The icon in the system tray can show up as ‘black on black’ in dark themes or as non-symbolic when the theme uses symbolic icons. This is due to problems in some system tray implementations. Changing to a different theme may help. The option can be used to force symbolic icons.

  • Sometimes the system tray icon does not show up. The cause of this is unknown. Either wait a while and try again or try with the option.

  • Running the command-line application while the GUI application is also running may occasionally cause either of them to become confused about the state of the devices.

  • Some Linux drivers view or modify the setting Scroll Wheel Resolution to implement smooth scrolling. If Solaar changes this setting after the driver is set up scrolling can be either very fast or very slow. To fix this problem click on the icon at the right edge of the setting to set it to “Ignore this setting”. The mouse has to be reset (e.g., by turning it off and on again) before this fix will take effect.

  • Many gaming mice have both the ONBOARD PROFILES feature and the REPORT RATE feature. On these mice changing the Polling Rate setting requires modifying a setting in the ONBOARD PROFILES feature, which can modify how the mouse works. Changing the Polling Rate setting to “Ignore this setting” (see above) prevents Solaar from modifying the ONBOARD PROFILES feature. The mouse has to be reset (e.g., by turning it off and on again) before this fix will take effect.


This software is distributed under the terms of the GNU Public License, v2.


This project began as a third-hand clone of Noah K. Tilton’s logitech-solar-k project on GitHub (no longer available). It was developed further thanks to the diggings in Logitech’s HID++ protocol done by many other people:

Also, thanks to Douglas Wagner, Julien Gascard, and Peter Wu for helping with application testing and supporting new devices.

Sours: https://pwr-solaar.github.io/Solaar/

Logitech Unifying Receiver

The Logitech Unifying Receiver is a wireless receiver using GHz band radio communication that can connect up to six compatible wireless mice and keyboards to your computer. The input device that comes with the receiver is already paired with it and should work out of the box through plug and play. Logitech officially supports pairing of additional devices just through their Windows and macOS software.

Pairing and unpairing on Linux is supported by a number of tools, listed thereafter:

ltunify is a command-line C program that can perform pairing, unpairing and listing of devices. Solaar is a graphical Python program that integrates in your system tray and allows you to configure additional features of your input device such as swapping the functionality of Fn keys. libratbag is a configurable mice daemon that allows you to configure your devices, it has a GTK based graphical frontend app, piper.


Several solutions are available:

The following packages use the user group, create it if it does not exist, and add users to this group to avoid the need of running these as root:

Do not forget to relogin to apply user's group membership. After installation, run

# udevadm control --reload-rules

and then replug reciever. After that you will not need root permissions.


pairingtool can only be used for pairing and does not provide feedback, it also needs to know the device name for pairing. ltunify, Solaar and libratbag can detect the receiver automatically.


Examples on unpairing a device, pairing a new device and showing a list of all devices:

$ ltunify unpair mouse Device 0x01 Mouse successfully unpaired $ ltunify pair Please turn your wireless device off and on to start pairing. Found new device, id=0x01 Mouse $ ltunify list Devices count: 1 Connected devices: idx=1 Mouse M


Solaar has a GUI and CLI. Example CLI pairing session:

$ solaar unpair mouse Unpaired 1: Wireless Mouse M [MDAFAE] $ solaar pair Pairing: turn your new device on (timing out in 20 seconds). Paired device 1: Wireless Mouse M [MDAFAE] $ solaar show -: Unifying Receiver [/dev/hidrawD89AA6] with 1 devices 1: Wireless Mouse M [MDAFAE]

To disable autostart of Solaar, remove .


Currently, piper is not able to pair/manage devices for unifying receivers but libratbag does include a command line tool that is able to do this.


To find the device that the receiver has, therefore take a look at the outputs of

$ ls -l /sys/class/hidraw/hidraw*/device/driver | awk -F/ '/receiver/{print $5}'

This will show the names of your receiver, for example .

Now switch off the device that you want to pair (if it was on) and execute your compiled program with the appropriate device as argument:

# pairing_tool /dev/hidraw0 The receiver is ready to pair a new device. Switch your device on to pair it (you have thirty seconds to do so).

Now switch on the device you want to pair. After a few seconds your new device should work properly.

Known Problems

Wrong device (pairing tool only)

On some systems there is more than one device that has the same name. In that case you will receive the following error message when the wrong device is choosen:

# pairing_tool /dev/hidraw1 Error: 32 write: Broken pipe

Keyboard layout via xorg.conf

With kernel the Unifying Receiver got its own kernel module hid_logitech_dj which does not work flawlessly together with keyboard layout setting set via xorg.conf. A temporary workaround is to use xorg-setxkbmap and set the layout manually. For example for a German layout with no deadkeys one has to execute:

$ setxkbmap -layout de -variant nodeadkeys

To automate this process one could add this line to xinitrc or the according autostart file of your windows manager respectively desktop environment.

Logitech touchpad keyboard Kr with unifying receiver M

The Logitech keyboard Kr with integrated touchpad comes with Logitech unifying receiver M so the above mentioned about the keyboard layout will apply here too.

Also the integrated touchpad is recognized as 'pointer' instead of 'touchpad' so you cannot use the Touchpad Synaptics drivers. Two finger horizontal scrolling and tapclick will work but in order to have a middle mouse button emulated you will have to add

/etc/X11/xorg.conf.d/evdev.confSection "InputClass" Identifier "evdev pointer catchall" MatchIsPointer "on" MatchDevicePath "/dev/input/event*" Driver "evdev" Option "Emulate3Buttons" "true" EndSection

to your evdev.conf. Now third button is emulated by pressing both buttons simultaneously.

Solaar 'Permission denied'

Is it possible to have the error:

$ solaar show solaar: error: [Errno 13] Permission denied: '/dev/hidraw2'

In this case, you can physically remove the Unifying Receiver and re-insert it, and re-run the command (as described in the second point of installation part on the official site [1]).

Wireless Keyboard does not work while booting (cannot enter luks passphrase)

While booting it is impossible to input anything with a Logitech wireless Keyboard (e. g. Logitech MK). The cause of the problem is the own hid module for Logitech devices since Kernel

A workaround is adding hid-logitech-hidpp to MODULES in :


and recreate the initrd for the kernel:

# mkinitcpio -p linux

MouseJack Vulnerability

Several security vulnerabilities of the system have been reported and you may be in particular affected by the MouseJack Vulnerability if your firmware has not been updated recently.

It is possible to display the current firmware's version by running:

ltunify receiver-info

RQR12 firmware with version earlier than and RQR24 firmware versions earlier than are affected by this vulnerability and should be updated.

The firmware can be updated using fwupd like so:

fwupdmgr refresh && fwupdmgr get-updates

If everything looks good, apply the update:

fwupdmgr update

Keyboard or mouse does not wake pc from sleep

Follow the Solaar USB installation instructions.

Lag of the wireless device

Because the receiver uses the GHz frequency band also used by Bluetooth and Wi-Fi , it is possible in some circumstances of heavy Wi-Fi usage close to the receiver to experience lag or disturbances in communication with the devices. This is unlikely because the receiver confines its communication to channels unused by the majority of solutions and it is able to quickly change channel within the band if it detects any interference from another device. However, some users have experienced interferences.

Switching on/off the device will force the search for a "quiet" channel and may solve the issue.

This problem can also manifest if there is electrical noise from USB3 sockets on the motherboard, and it is located close to or in one. Moving the receiver to a USB hub or the end of an extension cable may fix this.

Lagging scrolling

If you have several receivers in system, for example you use multi-device keyboard and mouse and passthrough one of the receivers while using pci passthrough setup and after you turned off your guest machine, that receiver got appeared in the host OS, the input may become laggy. While mouse moving is good, the scrolling with wheel is unacceptably slow (scrolling step is very small). In that situation, unplugging and replugging the receiver may help (however, it may fall to this laggy mode just after several seconds again). Also if you use multi-device peripherals (for example, MX Master mouse), you may just reswitch to the current port with the device-number button.

This problem also happens even when you have only one unifying receiver in the system. This occurs with receivers based on the TI chip (C-U and firmware RQR24), for example, with firmware RQR_B To check your receiver's firmware, run the following command:

$ fwupdmgr get-devices | grep "Unifying Receiver" -A3

See also

Logiops - Logitech Options alternative for configuring supported mice and keyboards

Sours: https://wiki.archlinux.org/title/Logitech_Unifying_Receiver
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I recently got a new mouse, and I searched for a way to configure it under Linux. The mouse is a Logitech G In most places, Solaar is the recommended go-to software to configure Logitech mice (and other Logitech devices like keyboards or trackpads) on Linux, but it doesn't seem to support my G, as I'm getting an error saying  "No Logitech receiver found".

After some digging I discovered that "Solaar will detect all devices paired with your Unifying, Lightspeed, or Nano receiver, and at the very least display some basic information about them. Solaar will detect some Logitech devices that connect via a USB cable or Bluetooth". So it seems that Solaar is mostly for Logitech devices that use a USB receiver.

Piper configure gaming mice Linux

So I had to look elsewhere, and that's how I found out about Piper, a GTK application to configure gaming mice on Linux (using libratbag, a DBus daemon to configure input devices, mainly gaming mice). It supports devices from Logitech, Etekcity, G.Skill, Roccat, Nubwo and Steelseries, like:

  • Logitech G, G Hero / Hero Wireless / Proteus Core / Proteus Spectrum, G, G Hero, G Pro, G Pro Wireless, G, G, G, G, G, G, G, G Hero / Wireless and many more
  • Roccat Kone Pure and Kone XTD
  • Steelseries Kinzu v2, Kinzu v2 Pro, Kinzu v3, Rival, Rival / and Sensei Raw /
  • Etekcity Scroll Alpha
  • Nubwo X7 Spectrum
  • Glorious Model D and Model O
  • G.Skill MX

The list of supported mice is constantly growing, so check out the complete list.

Feature-wise, Piper supports the following:

  • set the mouse sensitivity (report rate) and resolutions (DPI)
  • configure mouse buttons (including macros, if supported by the device)
  • configure LED colors
  • custom mouse profiles

I only know about the profiles feature from the Piper screenshots available on its project page, because that button is missing in my case (I'm using the latest Piper, so I guess it's due to my mouse not supporting it).

Here are some screenshots with the Piper Buttons and LEDs settings:

Piper configure Logitech mouse macros Linux

Piper configure mouse LEDs Linux

So far the application has worked great to tweak my Logitech G mouse on my Ubuntu desktop, but I do have some complaints. For starters, it doesn't have a tray icon, which could be very helpful to see the current DPI for example, or change profiles (if I could use those). 

Piper also doesn't notify you in any way when changing the DPI using the assigned mouse button(s). What's more, the Piper user interface doesn't correctly show the active DPI when changing it using the assigned mouse button, even after restarting the application.

By the way, if you have a gaming mouse on Linux, you'll want to disable mouse acceleration, especially if you play FPS games. See this article for how to disable mouse acceleration in Ubuntu / GNOME.

Install Piper to configure gaming mice on Linux

Piper should be available in the official repositories for most Linux distributions. Install it using:

  • Debian buster (backports), bullseye and sid / Ubuntu and / Linux Mint 20 / Pop!_OS and / Zorin OS and other Debian or Ubuntu-based Linux distributions:

For Ubuntu, Linux Mint and Pop!_OS users there's also a PPA that has the latest Piper and libratbag from Git, in case you need to use a version newer than the one available in the repositories. The PPA also has packages for older Ubuntu versions, like (Bionic).

I can't list every single Linux distribution here, so if you use some other distro, search for Piper in the repositories and install it from there.

Piper is also available to install from Flathub, and from there you can install it on most Linux distributions. In case Piper / libratbag added support for your mouse only recently (see the list of supported mice), and you're using an old version of Piper / libratbag, install the Piper Flahub package.

To install Piper from Flathub you'll need to install Flatpak and add the Flathub repository. You can find instructions for how to do this on the Flathub quick setup page. You only need to setup Flatpak and Flathub once. After that you'll be able to take advantage of the large application database it offers for installation with minor effort.

After setting up Flatpak and Flathub, head to the Piper Flathub page and click the install button. If you're a Gnome user, you can also search for it on Gnome Software / Ubuntu Software and install it from there. If you're a Gnome user, you can also search for it on Gnome Software and install it from there.

You may also install Piper from Flathub on Linux by using this command:

You might like:

Sours: https://www.linuxuprising.com//11/configure-logitech-steelseries-and.html
Configure your gaming mouse on Linux
Provided by: lomoco_build1_amd64bug


lomoco - Logitech Mouse Control for USB Mice


lomoco [OPTIONS]


lomoco can configure vendor-specific options on Logitech USB mice (or dual-personality mice plugged into the USB port). A number of recent devices are supported. The program is mostly useful in setting the resolution to cpi or higher on mice that boot at cpi (such as the MX, MX, MX etc.), and disabling SmartScroll or Cruise Control for those who would rather use the two extra buttons as ordinary mouse buttons. Hint 1: use a Linux kernel with Event Interface support (the evdev module) if you want full access to the numerous buttons on these mice. Hint 2: on Linux, the usbmouse driver ignores the extra buttons altogether. Don't let it handle your Logitech mice -- use the generic hid driver for USB HID devices instead.


An exit status of zero indicates successful termination. A non-zero exit status denotes abnormal termination due to an error.


lomoco accepts a number of arguments. The following arguments control which device is accessed or modified: -b, --bus=USB-BUS-NUMBER Only apply the command to the specified bus, specified in full (e.g. use -b for bus 1). This is in the same format as reported by lomoco -s (the first column, on the left hand side of the period) or lsusb(1) (next to `Bus'). -d, --dev=USB-DEVICE-NUMBER Only apply the command to the specified bus, specified in full (e.g. use -d 01b for device 27). This is in the same format as reported by lomoco -s (the first column, on the right hand side of the period) or lsusb(1) (next to `Device'). -p, --pid=USB-PRODUCT-ID Only apply the command to the specified USB product ID, specified in hexadecimal and in full (e.g. use -p c for an MX optical mouse). Again, you can use lomoco -s or lsusb(1) to get a listing of product IDs (the right hand side of tuples like d:xxxx). The following generic actions can be performed: -i, --inquire Obtain and display the status of all supported capabilities for all matching devices. -s, --scan Scan the USB bus and report all matching, supported Logitech mice. The following commands configure wireless receivers and mice with the CSR command set (use lomoco -s to see if yours supports it): -1, --ch1 Set matching devices to channel 1. Please be aware that not all CSR-supporting devices are dual channel. -2, --ch2 Set matching devices to channel 2. -c, --clear Make all matching receivers forget about the mouse connected to it, just as if the "connect" button on the receiver had been pressed for three seconds. -l, --lock Stop the 30 second search for a wireless mouse on all matching receivers. This search is initiated using the -u option, or by pressing the "connect" button on the receiver. -u, --unlock Unlock all matching receivers and initiate a search for any wireless mouse in range. This is the same as pressing the "connect" button on the receiver. The following settings control mouse resolution, for mice with , , and cpi support, and the RES capability. -4, Sets matching devices to a resolution of cpi. -8, Sets matching devices to a resolution of cpi. Very useful on certain Logitech mice (the MX is one of them) that boot in cpi. -m, Sets matching devices to a resolution of cpi. Very useful on certain Logitech mice (the MX is one of them) that boot in cpi. -h, Sets matching devices to a resolution of cpi. Very useful on certain Logitech mice (the MX is one of them) that boot in cpi. -g, Sets matching devices to a resolution of cpi. Very useful on certain Logitech mice (the G5 or G7) that boot in cpi. The following settings control SmartScroll/Cruise Control, for mice that support it (i.e. include the SMS capability). --no-sms Disable SmartScroll/Cruise Control an all matching mice. `Up' and `down' buttons do not also issue wheel events. Useful if you want to use the additional buttons for something else. --sms Enable SmartScroll/Cruise Control an all matching mice. `Up' and `down' buttons will now also issue wheel events (but will also issue their native button events, which user applications are expected to ignore). This is how most mice boot. Other, miscellaneous options: -?, --help List all available options and their meanings. --usage Display brief usage information. -V, --version Show the program's version, credits and licensing.


Report bugs to <[email protected]> or #lomoco @ irc.freenode.net




Alexios Chouchoulas, Andreas Schneider, Peter Feuerer, Tobias Schleuss. This manual page by Alexios Chouchoulas and Andreas Schneider <[email protected]>.
Sours: http://manpages.ubuntu.com/manpages/impish/man1/lomocohtml

Mouse drivers logitech linux


A friend presented me with an issue a while back where certain buttons on his Logitech keyboard, specifically the zoom bar, didn&#;t work properly under Ubuntu. After some searching, I found a site that codes Linux drivers for these devices, and directed him to it. They have drivers for Debian, CentOS, Fedora, Mandriva, Mint, RedHat, Suse, and Ubuntu. The full list of supported devices is below.

After testing, he came up with a set of instructions (originally posted at another site) and I have rewritten them here in a [hopefully] more accurate process.

  1. Head over to HIDPoint
  2. Fill in the requested information on the download page (mouse/keyboard/OS/etc&#;), you can ignore the email field if you wish and select download. Make sure you select correctly if you&#;re using a bit or nonbit OS.
  3. On the next screen, select the link &#;Download Now&#;, and save the file to your hard drive.
  4. Navigate to wherever you downloaded the file to.
  5. Right click on the file, and go to Properties > Permissions and check the box for execute.
  6. Double click on the file and select &#;Run In Terminal&#;. Type &#;Y&#; then hit &#;Enter&#;.
  7. Follow all on screen prompts.
  8. After Installation is complete, you will need to reboot.

Supported devices:

  • Logitech Comfort Keyboard
  • Logitech Cordless Desktop
  • Logitech Cordless Elite
  • Logitech Cordless Ultra-Flat
  • Logitech DiNova
  • Logitech diNovo Edge
  • Logitech diNovo Mini
  • Logitech EasyCall Keyboard
  • Logitech EX Keyboard
  • Logitech EX Series
  • Logitech LX Keyboard
  • Logitech LX / Keyboard
  • Logitech LX Keyboard
  • Logitech Media Keyboard
  • Logitech Media Keyboard Elite
  • Logitech MX Keyboard
  • Logitech MX Keyboard
  • Logitech MX Keyboard
  • Logitech MX
  • Logitech Numeric Pad
  • Logitech S Keyboard
  • Logitech S Keyboard
  • Logitech Wave Corded
  • Logitech Illuminated Keyboard
  • Logitech Wave Cordless
  • Logitech Cordless Click!
  • Logitech Cordless Click! Plus
  • Logitech Cordless Mini Optical Mouse
  • Logitech Cordless Mouse
  • Logitech Cordless Mouse for NoteBook
  • Logitech Cordless Optical
  • Logitech Cordless Optical TrackMan
  • Logitech Cordless TrackMan Wheel
  • Dell BT Travel Mouse
  • Dell BT/XPS M Mouse
  • Logitech diNovo Edge
  • Logitech G1 Optical Mouse
  • Logitech G3 Laser Mouse
  • Logitech G3/MX Optical
  • Logitech G5 Laser Mouse
  • Logitech G7 Cordless Laser
  • Logitech Laser Corded Mouse
  • Logitech Laser Tiltwheel Mouse
  • Logitech LX3 Optical Mouse
  • Logitech LX5 Cordless
  • Logitech LX6 Cordless Optical
  • Logitech LX7 Cordless Laser
  • Logitech LX7 Cordless Optical
  • Logitech LX8 Cordless Laser
  • Logitech Marble Mouse
  • Logitech Media Play Cordless
  • Logitech MX for Bluetooth
  • Logitech MX Optical Mouse
  • Logitech MX Cordless Mouse
  • Logitech MX Air
  • Logitech MX Revolution
  • Logitech MX Revolution Bluetooth
  • Logitech MX Laser
  • Logitech MX Laser
  • Logitech MX Corded
  • Logitech MX/RX Laser Mouse
  • Logitech MX Laser Mouse
  • Logitech MX mouse
  • Logitech MX Cordless Laser
  • Logitech MX Laser Cordless
  • Logitech MX Left-Handed
  • Logitech MX Laser Cordless
  • Logitech MX Cordless Optical
  • Logitech MX Cordless
  • Logitech NX80
  • Logitech Optical Tilt-Wheel Mouse
  • Logitech Optical Wheel Mouse
  • Logitech Optical Workstation Mouse
  • Logitech RX mouse
  • Logitech RX
  • Logitech RX Cordless Optical
  • Logitech TrackMan Wheel
  • Logitech UltraX Optical Mouse
  • Logitech USB Optical Wheel Mouse
  • Logitech V Cordless
  • Logitech V Cordless Optical
  • Logitech V Bluetooth Mouse
  • Logitech V Cordless Optical
  • Logitech V Laser Cordless Mouse
  • Logitech V Laser Cordless Mouse
  • Logitech V Laser Mouse
  • Logitech V Bluetooth enabled Mouse
  • Logitech V Cordless
  • Logitech V Nano
  • Logitech VX Nano
  • Logitech VX Revolution
  • Logitech Wheel Mouse
  • Logitech Workstation Mouse

Bluetooth, Debian, Fedora, Linux, Mandriva, Mint, RedHat, Suse, Ubuntu

This entry was posted on June 27, , pm and is filed under Uncategorized. You can follow any responses to this entry through RSS Both comments and pings are currently closed.

Sours: https://mikebeach.org//06/27/logitech-devices-on-ubuntu-linux-and-others/
Software Logitech G HUB en Ubuntu

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Logitech Options is extremely easy-to-use yet it provides amazing features. Your devices show up as on-screen images, so they’re easy to find, switch, and set up in seconds. It couples years of Logitech hardware excellence with software smarts.

Video poster

Customize buttons and actions

Reassign any button on your mouse to perform virtually any task. For advanced devices, you can adjust the scroll wheel, cursor speed, and much more3. Enhanced key functions let you set Logitech keyboards to behave just the way you like.

Optimized gestures for Windows® and mac OS

Enable the gesture button to reproduce trackpad gestures you're already familiar with. Hold the gesture button and move the mouse up, down, left or right to activate different actions such as Windows Task View or Mission Control on the Mac. Control your media playback, pan, zoom, and rotate too.


Get the most out of your favorite apps like Zoom or Microsoft Teams. Application-specific settings let you customize buttons on your MX Master 3, MX Anywhere 3 or ERGO M mice. For example, start or stop your Zoom video with the forward button, or press the back button to mute/unmute the mic. Customize your buttons for each of the apps you use.






See device status at a glance

With Notifications & Status, you'll get device-specific information such as battery level, key backlighting level, and Caps Lock at the right moment. Know when your battery life is about to run out and when it's time to recharge so you're never caught off guard. For Easy-Switch enabled keyboards, you'll be able to see which computers are paired to channels

Logitech MX Master


Using two or three computers at the same time is no problem with Logitech Flow. You can automatically switch between computers just by moving your cursor to the edge of the screen. It also makes transferring text, images and files between your computers effortless—just copy on one and paste on the other.

logi options feature image 6


Create an account in Options to backup your device settings to the cloud automatically. You can retrieve the settings you want from one of your backups to set up your device on any computer easily.

Supported Products & Features

Windows and macOS

Windows only

Windows and macOS

Windows only

Windows and macOS

Windows only

1. Previous version of M, M, and M are supported by Logitech SetPoint on Windows and Logitech Control Center on macOS

2. Windows software support provided by Logitech SetPoint

3. Mouse button customization available on Windows and macOS, F-key customization available on Windows only.

4. Mouse button customization available on Windows and macOS, F-key customization available on Windows only.App Specific Settings are available only for the mouse. They aren't available for the keyboard.

Specs & Details

System Requirements

  • Windows 10

    macOS and up
  • Compatible Logi Options Software Version:
  • You need to be on Options version and up to have both Options and Options+ installed.

  • English, Simplified Chinese, Korean, Japanese, German, Spanish, French and Russian.
Sours: https://www.logitech.com/en-us/product/options

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