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Competitive Valorant is a cutthroat affair, and any little juice you can squeeze out of the options menu is worth exploring – this, of course, includes your crosshair settings.

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Yes, that little thing in the middle of your screen can make a significant difference in your results and kill/death ratio, even in a game where the focus is split between the shooting part and the ability usage aspect. Whether you decide to emulate one of your favorite pros or chart out your own path with the settings, a good understanding of the in-game crosshair options is vital to truly maximize your performance.

Here’s how to get the best out of your Valorant crosshair using the in-game settings and which pro player codes are worth checking out and importing.

What are the most important Valorant crosshair settings?

  • Crosshair color – This isn’t just an aesthetic choice: you want to make sure that your crosshair doesn’t blend into the background, or else it kind of defeats the purpose of having it in the first place. This is why high-contrast and rarely-seen colors are often seen as good choices, like the ones used for chroma keying – light green, cyan, or even pink. You might also want to consider having different crosshair color settings for different maps. There’s also the classic trick: by enabling crosshair outlines, you can make almost all color choices legible by virtue of having a border.
Yes, white text with black outline can be read on any color. (This applies to all competitive games!)
  • Crosshair movement (movement/firing error) – In essence, this is the classic static-or-dynamic debate. Do you want your crosshair to move around and to signify that you need to factor in recoil and your character’s movement, or is that something super basic that you should know about anyway, and you shouldn’t need to add an extra distraction to your screen to solve for this particular issue? The way I phrased this question should let you know how I, and most, if not all pro players, think about the matter. The movement/firing error settings should be off/off, no matter whose setup you’re looking to replicate unless you’re looking to do some dedicated practice for recoil patterns.
  • Center dot and sizing – This one is up to personal preference. In general, most players prefer the smallest possible crosshair so that it doesn’t block out the thing you’re actually trying to shoot at. You can either go about this by making the crosshair itself small and removing the dot or by removing the rest of the crosshair and merely keeping the dot as guidance.
  • Outer lines and inner lines – You can separately adjust these parts of the crosshair (their length, thickness, opacity, distance and movement) along the lines of the parameters above. Depending on whether you’re a spray-and-pray kind of player or a one-tap one-kill kind of fella, different settings might be in order.

As you can see, many of these considerations also apply in other first-person shooters, and to some extent, players can take inspiration from other games and how the pros over there go about setting up their crosshair – for instance, you could do worse than to spend some time perusing the best CS2 crosshair settings to see whether you strike gold.

You can also give yourself the opportunity to find something nice in-game by enabling the “Show spectated player’s crosshair” setting, which will automatically show their custom crosshair to you.

Of course, since you are awesome at the game and will be alive throughout every single round, this will not be of any assistance. However, for those unfortunate souls who do suffer the occasional death in Valorant (again, definitely not you), this can be a nice way to gain info about potential crosshair setups.

Valorant pro player crosshair codes

As a sampling, here are a few crosshair codes from professional esports players for you to try out and experiment with. If you like their playstyle, maybe their settings will be a good match for you as well!

  • TenZ: 0;P;c;5;h;0;0l;4;0o;2;0a;1;1b;0
  • Leo: 0;s;1;P;h;0;0l;3;0v;4;0o;0;0a;1;0f;0;1b;0;S;c;0;s;0.64
  • Boaster: 0;p;0;s;1;P;h;0;0t;1;0l;3;0o;2;0a;1;0f;0;1t;0;1l;0;1o;0;1a;0;1m;0;1f;0;A;d;1;f;0;s;0;0b;0;1b;0;S;o;0.502
  • aspas: 0;P;c;5;o;1;d;1;z;3;f;0;0b;0;1b;0
  • Crazyface: 0;p;0;s;1;P;c;5;h;0;d;1;z;1;f;0;m;1;0t;1;0l;2;0o;1;0a;1;0e;0.847;1b;0;A;o;1;d;1;z;3;f;0;s;0;0b;0;1b;0;S;c;0;s;0.7;o;0.7

You can import these codes by going to the settings menu in the game and navigating to the Crosshair tab, then clicking on the appropriate icon (it looks like a download button), pasting the code, and clicking Import.

How to get better at aiming in Valorant

As discussed above, having good crosshair settings will definitely help, but there are actually many other tools and methods to get better at the shooty-shooty-bang-bang part of Valorant. Here are just a few to keep in mind.

Put time into practicing

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This may sound silly, but you’d be surprised how rare it is for casual gamers to do some rote repetition and practice a specific skill in a game. Imagine any sporting competitor only trying to learn new skills in a match setting! It would seem understandably ridiculous to even attempt doing so. You can either work with practice sessions on an empty server or use third-party programs like Aimlabs to improve your aiming skills and reflexes.

Crosshair placement is also a super-underrated skill for newcomers: if you know where the enemy will appear (and especially if you can eyeball the head height), you can nab yourself some nifty kills without having to flick at all. Of course, you need to factor in your reflexes as well – aiming at the first pixel around the corner might not actually be that helpful if your opponent will just swing past before you click your mouse button!

Watch pro players and esports events

Look, if you are living the life of grabbing crosshair codes from fellow players, you might as well take a look at how the best and brightest do it – and you might as well go beyond merely copying their settings, which they might have changed since you last saw them anyway. By spectating strong players on their streams or watching the slickly-produced professional broadcasts of the biggest Valorant tournaments in the world, you can get a masterclass of how the game should be played, shooting and crosshair setups included.

Valorant esports events can be this big, or even bigger.
Image via Wikimedia Commons, by Emriquet - Own work, CC BY-SA 4.0

You can also check out some detailed online tutorials, especially those of the video kind, to get some further gameplay tips and ideas.

What you just learned about Valorant crosshair settings, summarized

While there is no one best setting for Valorant crosshairs, as personal preferences and your PC setup play a large part in finding the setup that is optimal for you, there are a few key characteristics to consider:

  • Go for a high-contrast crosshair color
  • Unless you have a very good reason not to do so, keep your crosshair static
  • Check out the pros! Understanding their settings and gameplay could be a huge boon for you
  • Crosshair settings are not everything – make sure to practice your aim and crosshair placement for better results

We hope you found this writeup on the best Valorant crosshair settings illuminating and to the point, and if you are looking for more information on everything gaming, be sure to check out the Bitsler blog for great gameplay tips and dedicated esports coverage all year round.

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