Nintendo Switch Lite design
The Lite’s white buttons pop nicely in contrast to the system’s gorgeous color options — I’m especially fond of our turquoise model, but the system also looks great in yellow, gray and coral. The console’s matte finish adds some nice extra grip, and seems to be far less prone to fingerprints than the glossy, smudge-prone tablet on the standard model.
The benefits of the Switch Lite’s smaller design really became apparent when I started using it on my daily commute. I felt far less conspicuous than usual when I whipped out the smaller Switch to play some SNES games on the subway, and found myself continuing to play it as I stood on the platform in between train transfers. That’s something I’d never do on my old Switch, which already feels massive after a few days with the Lite. The Switch Lite even fits into most of my shorts pockets, though I probably wouldn’t throw it in there without a protective case.
Nintendo Switch Lite controls
The Switch Lite’s buttons feel a bit different than those of its bigger brother, and mostly in a good way. The A, B, X and Y face buttons are less snappy but offer a softer, satisfyingly longer travel, while the ZL and ZR triggers feel like they have just a bit more give to them. The Lite has the same gyroscope as its bigger brother, which allowed me to move the system around to steer in Mario Kart 8 Deluxe and aim in Splatoon 2 with precision.
Of course, the biggest change to the Switch Lite’s inputs is the +Control Pad directional pad, which trades in the separate directional buttons on the left Joy-Con for the kind of proper d-pad you’d expect on a portable console. It’s both one of my favorite things about the Switch Lite, and one of the things I find most frustrating.
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