Logitech’s G Cloud Gaming handheld arrives in Europe

Written by Jeff Lampkin

After launching in North America and Taiwan, Logitech’s uncommon and comparatively costly G Cloud Gaming Handheld is coming to Europe, the corporate announced. It is now accessible in the UK, Germany, France, Italy, Spain, Norway, Denmark, Sweden and Finland, with particular launch goodies like six months of Xbox Sport Cross Final. 

With a seven-inch 1080p touchscreen and gamepad controls, the Logitech G Cloud resembles handheld gaming gadgets just like the Razer Edge and Ayaneo Air Professional, or perhaps a smaller model of the Swap or Steam Deck. Nevertheless, it solely packs middling specs like a mid-range Qualcomm 720G SoC, 4GB or RAM and Bluetooth 5.1/WiFi 5. That is as a result of it is particularly designed for cloud gaming from companies like Xbox Sport Cross and GeForce Now, and will also be used to stream console/PC video games remotely. 

Given the restricted specs, the $350 worth raised some eyebrows, although it usually retails for about $300. Because it shipped in December, Logitech has added numerous new options like digital button mapping for touch-based cellular video games, management customization settings and useless zones, and official assist for Shadow PC. The latter service permits you to successfully “hire” a fairly highly effective PC beginning at $30 per 30 days and play video games on it. 

In any case, the G Cloud Gaming Handheld has apparently seen sufficient success for Logitech to deliver it to territories outdoors North America. As talked about, Logitech is throwing in as much as six months of Xobx Sport Cross Final (relying on the nation), together with a month of NVIDIA GeForce NOW Precedence and a month of Shadow PC. It’s going to be accessible beginning Might twenty second for €359 / £329. 

About the author

Jeff Lampkin

Jeff Lampkin was the first writer to have joined He has since then inculcated very effective writing and reviewing culture at GamePolar which rivals have found impossible to imitate. His approach has been to work on the basics while the whole world was focusing on the superstructures.