This week, we had another Logitech Harmony announcement: Thanks to the release of a software upgrade, all Harmony hub-based products can have the same features and functionality as those that work with the Harmony Home Hub. Complete details are available on the Logitech blog, and check out what Engadget, SlashGear, TWICE, Digital Trends, TechHive said about the latest Harmony news.
Additionally, read on to learn what media have said about other Logitech products:
Still looking for the perfect gift for your soon-to-be grad? CRN’s Lindsey O’Donnell included the Logitech X300 Mobile Wireless Stereo Speaker in her list of “10 Gadget Gifts For Tech-Savvy Grads.” A “good housewarming gift” for those graduates moving into a new apartment after college, the Logitech X300 Mobile Wireless Stereo Speaker is available in multiple colors and “features a built-in rechargeable battery that powers five hours of continuous music.”
Stating that it’s “damn near close to being a masterpiece,” Brandon Russell of TechnoBuffalo praised the Logitech MX Master Wireless Mouse in his review. Brandon complimented the Logitech MX Master Wireless Mouse’s beautiful design, comfortable layout and impressive functionality, as well as its “wonderful precision, endless functionality and truly phenomenal ergonomics.”
Gaming Nexus’ John Yan published his review of the Logitech G910 Orion Spark Mechanical Gaming Keyboard. He noted that, “Logitech put in a great deal of work to make this one of the best keyboards” he’s ever used. John highlighted the Logitech G910 Orion Spark Mechanical Gaming Keyboard’s snappy, yet quiet, programmable G keys and conveniently located dedicated media keys, as well as the “impressive lighting system” that “really shines through on each key,” while immersed in games.
Keith Shaw of Network World reviewed the Logitech ConferenceCam Connect, awarding the device 4 out of 5 stars. Overall, he concluded, “If a company wants to offer videoconferencing in every conference room, the ConferenceCam Connect fits nicely for the smaller ‘huddle rooms,’ without having to spend a ton of money on larger hardware or more complicated software packages.”