GameSir F4 Falcon review – “The perfect accessory for mobile shooters”

I need to admit that when this thing arrived in my inbox, I anticipated something more far reaching. I expected the GameSir F4 Falcon to be a completely fledged Android and iOS good gaming regulator that I’d have the option to use for both Android shooters and Apple Arcade special features. And keeping in mind that it’s unquestionably conceivable, it’s not entirely there.

By which I mean, the GameSir F4 Falcon just really had two catches implied for communicating with your cell phone. I made some hard memories getting my head around this truly, as out of nowhere it appeared that the GameSir F4 Falcon was just reasonable for portable shooters, and not the numerous different games available. What’s more, to a certain extent, that is valid. In any case, after really utilizing the gadget, I can’t state that is a drawback.

The GameSir F4 Falcon, through righteousness of its smooth structure and basic usefulness, does a solitary thing, and it shows improvement over some other item I’ve as of late tried. It generally appears to be surprisingly hard to get a decent, solid gaming regulator for cell phones, and keeping in mind that you most likely won’t play numerous Apple Arcade games with this – and you surely won’t use it with an iPad – this is as yet an incredibly decent single-reason regulator.

I realize that it sounds unrealistic, and this regulator unquestionably has confinements, however it could likewise end up being totally significant to the correct sort of versatile shooter fan.

Structure and highlights

The GameSir F4 Falcon is formed like any standard telephone cut you’d find on a selfie stick, yet with a long side to extend over the head of the gadget, and two projecting clasps that sit on the head of the screen. The gadget turns on once the clasp has been outstretched and held set up for a couple of moments, and turns off when the clasps withdraw.

Basically take your case off your telephone, and clasp it into the gadget. It’s as basic as that. No Bluetooth matching, no meddling with settings, it is presently prepared to work. With an admonition. What the gadget really does is radiate a minute electrical flood which goes about as a contact, and this occurs between two minuscule pins underneath the two distending cuts. At the point when a catch is clicked, your gadget thinks it had a finger push down on that area of the screen.

That does, obviously, imply that all the GameSir F4 Falcon can really do is copy a straight touch on a fixed piece of the screen, putting forth the utilization defense genuinely constrained. The best, and suggested, strategy for use is playing a shooter like PUBG Mobile or Call of Duty Mobile and utilizing the settings to put the ADS and fire on-screen catches underneath the two clasps.

The F4 Falcon does, as it were, accompany a guidance manual. A swoon QR code on the base of the gadget drives you to the applicable site, where you can discover guidelines. The primary takeaway from the guidelines is that the two turbo catches on the head of the gadget can be utilized to set the catch to trigger a solitary extreme, three, six, or nine of every a burst design. This could surely give you the edge in certain shooters, however I didn’t discover a lot of utilization of it in my play meetings.

For whatever length of time that you have a cutting edge cell phone, the F4 Falcon will lounge around your cell phone serenely. Large “phablet” style gadgets and tablets will positively battle to fit – you may break the clasp – yet most present day iPhone and Android clients will discover the F4 Falcon truly agreeable.

Furthermore, regarding the matter of solace, it does at first feel enormous, however once you start playing a game you nearly overlook it is there. Once in a while does a gadget lead itself to feel so promptly agreeable and characteristic, however this completely works, particularly in case you’re as of now used to playing shooters on both versatile and reassure.

Also, since it’s a significant point, the gadget has a lot of delicate plastic on the back and sides of the gadget, so it won’t harm your telephone. The top rail even has a score for your volume fastens so they don’t get squeezed during interactivity. Couple that with a 30-hour battery life and a USB-C charge port, and it’s an extremely basic, clear gadget to use with any shooter that takes into consideration a customisable on-screen button design.


I’ve addressed it daintily, yet the solace of the gadget can’t be downplayed. It is basic and rich, thus simple to disregard totally. It didn’t take a solitary game for me to overlook that I was in any event, utilizing it – I was in a flash barraging while at the same time pointing my shots in excess of anyone’s imagination, and I finished my first game with a kill/passing proportion that would make the experts glad.

The difficult I generally had with portable shooters was the powerlessness to move, point, and take shots simultaneously with just two thumbs, and the GameSir F4 Falcon in a split second explains the greatest issue I’ve at any point had. The little expansion truly has that much effect.

Obviously, as I’ve referenced, it implies that usefulness with some other style of game will be restricted. It will work with any game where you can remap the on-screen controls, or maybe even any game which just advantageously utilizes the top area of the touch screen, yet the usefulness outside of portable shooters will be exceptionally constrained.

Despite the fact that it has restricted use cases, it works so well in those utilization cases that I can’t force myself to whine about it for even a second. If I somehow happened to fight an objection, it would be that after a genuinely brief timeframe the telephone cut and foldable top piece felt as though they were pounding in the pivots as they moved, which is a disgrace, and makes me dread it could break. Having said that, mine is fine up until this point, and I can’t envision playing versatile shooters without it.