Jacksepticeye has been slowly building his brand since November 2012 and is known for his sense of humor and reaction videos. His big break game for him when he won PewDiePie’s shoutout video in September 2013. He has grown so much since then, that he even managed to get a role in Free Guy alongside Ryan Reynolds as a voice acter for the character Q*bert and has also interviewed Brad Pitt and Margot Robbie.

As a large part of his stream is centered around his personality, we have supplied a list below of the equipment included in jacksepticeye’s gaming setup, in case you’re interested in what he uses to enhance his production quality. Please note that he is an established content creator with over 1.5 million viewers.



JackSepticEye's mouse

Jacksepticeye uses a Logitech G Pro wired gaming mouse. The wired version of the Logitech G Pro mouse also has an ergonomic design but has a very different shape to the wireless version, as it is rounded rather than streamlined. It is smaller than the wireless version and although it has an ambidextrous design, the two programable side buttons are located on the right-thumb side and are not removable or switchable. This differs from the wireless deign that comes with four extra buttons that can be attached or detached from both or either side.

It is set with a PMW3366 optical gaming sensor that offers a range of between 200 – 12,000 DPI and has dimensions of 3.81 x 6.21 x 11.66cm (1.50 x 7.56 x 4.59”). However, it weighs slightly more at 85g (3oz). Its cable is 2.1m (82.68”) long and the 1-zone LIGHTSYNC RGB and 5 onboard profiles can be set through the Logitech G Hub software. It is compatible with Windows 7 or laters and with macOS 10.11 or later.

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Jacksepticeye uses a Logitech G Pro keyboard. Jacksepticeye’s gaming setup includes the same keyboard as that of TSM_Viss, chocoTaco and HighDistortion. It has a solid plastic construction with a steel backplate for extra stability. The function keys can be set with macros on the Logitech G Hub Software and so can the LIGHTSYNC RGB lighting. It has Romer G keycaps that are set on Clicky GX Blue switches. These switches offer an actuation distance of 1.5mm with an actuation force of 45G and a total travel distance of 3.2mm.

It can be adjusted to angles of either 0, 4, or 8° and has rubber feet to keep it from sliding. Its dimensions are 3.4 x 36.1 x 15.3cm (14.96 x 1.97 x 6.3”) and it weighs 980g (2.16lbs.) It is compatible with macOS 10.10 and later, as well as Windows 7 and later.

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Jacksepticeye uses a Sennheiser MKH416-P48U3 microphone. The MKH416-P48U3 microphone is a super-cardioid condenser microphone with a shotgun tube design and metal construction. It offers a frequency response range of 40 – 20,000Hz, with a sensitivity of -32dBV/Pa and a maximum SPL of 130dB. Its nominal impedance is at 25Ohm, while its equivalent noise level is at 13dB. It requires phantom power of 48 +- 12V to run and will therefore entail the additional purchasing of both an XLR cable and relevant audio-interface to operate.

It does come with an external windscreen, quick-release clip and a carrycase.

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Jacksepticeye uses a Sony a7R II camera. The Sony a7R II is a mirrorless camera that has a base ISO range of 100 – 25,600 that can be expanded up to 50 – 102,400 ISO. It has a video capture resolution of 1260p with full-frame 5-axis in-body image stabilization is optimized for 42.4MP full-frame recording at up to 4k at 30p. It also has a hybrid autofocus with 399 focal plane phase-detection AF points and the Exmor R CMOS 35mm full-frame sensor.

Its dimensions are as its dimensions and weight is at 127 x 96 x 60mm (9.61 x 6.10 x 5.67”) and 625g (3lbs).

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Jacksepticeye uses a TC Helicon GoXLR mixer. The TC Helicon GoXLR is a fairly popular mixer that can be found in the setups of CallMeCarson, NateHill and Danucd, to name a few. It is therefore unsurprising to see that it appears in jacsepticeye’s gaming setup as well.

It is a compact 4-channel mixer that allows for either one XLR or one TS/TRS/TRRS microphone and one headset to be connected at a time. The left side offers four sliders that can be used to control the microphone, music, chatting and system inputs, with each slider having its own mute button as well. The right half is divided into the top part which provides vocal effects such as pitch echo and gender-bending, while the lower section controls sample recordings that can be programmed for use during live podcasts. There is also a mute and bleep button.

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