|Product Dimensions||26.01 x 27.79 x 27 cm; 2.25 Kilograms|
|Batteries||1 Lithium Metal batteries required.|
|Item model number||941-000121|
|Are Batteries Included||No|
|Lithium Battery Energy Content||30 Watt Hours|
|Lithium Battery Packaging||Batteries contained in equipment|
|Lithium Battery Weight||0.85 Grams|
|Number Of Lithium Ion Cells||2|
|Number of Lithium Metal Cells||2|
|Item Weight||2.25 kg|
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Logitech G920 Driving Force Racing Wheel 941-000121
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- The definitive sim racing wheel for Xbox One: Realistic steering and pedal action for the latest racing titles
- Built to last: Durable solid steel ball bearings, stainless steel pedals and hand stitched leather wheel grip
- System requirements: Xbox one, powered USB port or Windows 10, 8.1, Windows 8 or Windows 7, Mac OS 10.10+
- Dual motor force feedback: Realistically simulates the racing experience with smooth, quiet helical gearing. Easy access game controls: On wheel D pad, console buttons and paddle shifters
- Responsive floor pedal unit: Accelerate, brake and change gears with the feel of an actual car
- Wheel Rotation : 900 degrees lock to lock; If connected to a PC, make sure that you’ve installed Logitech gaming software 8.70 or later
- Part number : 841 000053; Item model number : 941 000121
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G920 Driving Force is the definitive sim racing wheel for the latest Xbox One™ and PC titles. With realistic dual-motor force feedback and helical gearing for quiet, smooth steering. On-wheel controls and paddle shifters are easy to access so you can make crisp, precise gear transitions. The separate pedal unit gives you natural, responsive control, with a nonlinear brake pedal that mimics the feel of high-performance vehicles. Driving Force is built for comfort and durability with hand-stitched leather and stainless steel components. Built-in clamps and bolt points keeps Driving Force mounted securely to a table or racing rig, minimizing shifting or wobbling during aggressive maneuvers.
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
Both wheels do not come with a shifter and both do have the clutch pedal and conical brake mod for more realistic braking feel. Yet on the TMX PRO the mod is easily installed or removed depending on your preference. On the Logitech it is permanently installed and requires invasive action to remove which also voids the warranty. I like it though, it was a little too stiff at first but after about 30 hours of racing it has broken in and feels great.
Both wheels offer an optional shifter, and the Logitech one offers 4 things over the Thrustmaster's, push down reverse, alot quieter, very short throw, and a much lower price. The Thrustmaster one is over twice the price, but it feels better, is made mostly of metal and is harder to accidentally put in to the wrong gear. The Thrustmaster also has a separate gate plate that is included with it to make it a sequential shifter. This is excellent for rally driving where the paddle shifters can be difficult to use. It is however very squishy in sequential mode not having that nice positive click that a sequential shifter should have. Because of that I would not purchase it if you're mainly looking for a sequential shifter due to its poor feedback. Their are better dedicated options out there.
The pedals on the Logitech are 8 bit giving a total of 256 unique positions. This sounds like a lot, but when running F1 cars where braking needs to be incredibly precise the Thrustmaster 12 bit pedals with 4,096 unique positions are noticeably better. The Logitech pedals do grip the carpet better though and look nicer.
The wheel, the G920 is prettier by far. The all brushed metal construction with leather wrap looks good and feels good in the hand. The Thrustmaster is mostly plastic with some rubber grips at the 10 and 2 'o clock positions. It looks cheap and initially feels cheap too. It is however about a 1/4 inch larger than the Logitech and I like the slight increase in size.
Yet this is where the Thrustmaster runs away with the show for me. When actually driving with it the force feedback is noticeably better, its more precise and less notchy. I can't say it is in a whole other league over the Logitech, but it is better. The cheapness of the plastic wheel is all but forgotten from the excellent precision feel you get from the force feedback.
That being said the Logitech is not without its upsides like better looks and overall build quality. The wheel base does have bolt holes for hard mounting. Which is real nice when using it with a stand. The TMX PRO on the other hand has no mounting holes and its desk clamp sticks down so much it will block your keyboard tray. The Logitech uses dual soft mounts that don't stick down nearly as much allowing access to your keyboard. Both wheel's pedal boxes and optional shifters do have bolt holes for hard mounting.
From what I've read around the net, the TMX pro does have a higher failer rate. So if you are looking for something to last a long time the Logitech would most likely be your better bet. Its dual motor gear force feedback system is antiquated and has been around since the G27 wheel which is why it doesn't feel quite as nice as it could. Yet it is a proven system with many G27 wheels still in use today. I'm just speculating, but I think this may be why Logitech has chosen not to update it, just because it has proven to be so reliable.
I decided to buy it because it was on sale and I desperately needed one to play Forza and enjoy the game to the fullest.
After 24 hours of playing, adjusting and fine tuning the settings to my driving style, I’m hooked, it’s a blast playing Forza now. I definitely see myself enjoying my new steering wheel for a long time to come. It’s a great investment to my gaming set up 💯.
I added a video. Don’t think about it, just buy it and you won’t regret it.
In order to fully enjoy your game play you must go to the advanced settings of the the game to adjust the turning radius of the wheel and pedals. If you need help you can search YouTube where you’ll find a few videos to show you how to set it up.
Contrary to another review, you should NOT modify the brake pedal - as this may void the warranty and is unnecessary with newer games (I'm unsure of how far back for games you'd need to physically modify the brake pedal).
The correct solution is to modify the outer dead zone for deceleration to about 50-70% -- you can test the optimal setting by driving and watching the red bar on the bottom-right hand of your HUD in FM7 -- this shows you braking pressure. If you're braking as hard as you physically want to brake, and the red box is not filling up, then lower your outer deceleration dead zone a bit more. Tada! The same applies to some other games as well.