The G935's have great comfort that shouldn't bother users who are planning on wearing them for multiple hours. The G935's also is complemented perfectly with G Hub software, adding to the already great in-game performance of the headset.
Almost the whole design of the G935's seems a little out of place. As I mentioned in the design section of this review, the headset has a problem with weight distribution; it has pointless RGB's, an overall bulky feeling, and glossy plastic that your fingerprints get on.
So, would I recommend the G935's over the Logitech Pro X? Well, that depends. If you really want a wireless headset and don't care for design flaws, then I'd recommend the G935's. But if you want a headset that has a better microphone, more sleek looking design and better sound overall, then I'd recommend the Pro X.
Is the G935's worth the $169.99? I would say no, and this is purely because of all the design flaws. Performance-wise, the G935's stand their ground, but design-wise, there are far better options out there for the same or lower price tag.
Logitech needs to head back to the drawing board with the design of the G935's and here are a few changes I'd recommend: drop the RGB's entirely, or at least move them to the front of the headset so someone can see them. Next, lose the programmable keys on the back of the headset and reduce the overall size of the headset to be more slim and compact. Lastly, fix the weight distribution issue and add some more tension to the volume wheel, so users don't accidentally knock it and kill audio.
Other than the several design issues that the G935's have, Logitech has built a comfortable headset that gamers will enjoy wearing for longer periods of time.
The Bottom Line
Logitech's G935 has several design issues, but they do perform well in-game. They are also slightly overpriced, so if you can overlook the general flaws you will have a great wireless headset that will perform well in almost any game.