Videographysf is today here with new thing.
Top 5 Best Quadcopters for Aerial Filming
Today let’s see what the Top 5 Best Quadcopters or drones for Aerial Filming are.
Even if you own the best video camera ever made, creating a stable good quality aerial clip is always going to be a challenge. This is especially true if you shoot from a helicopter or microlight plane. For one thing its very expensive to do and other thing you will need some very good equipment to steady the camera during flights.
Thanks to quadcopters, aerial filming is now easier and safer than ever . At the moment DJI lead the way in quadcopters and we have the best ones here. We have tested all of these and each is good in its own way.
An unmanned aerial vehicle ( UAV ), commonly known as a drone , unmanned aircraft system ( UAS), or by several other names , is an aircraft without a human pilot aboard. The flight of UAVs may operate with various degrees of autonomy : either under remote control by a human operator, or fully or intermittently autonomously, by onboard computers.
But the Phantom 4 is pricey, so the Phantom 3 series is still on the radar of many a drone shopper. There’s the aforementioned Standard model for entry-level shoppers. You can step up to the Phantom 3 4K, which uses the same Wi-Fi control system as the Standard—but ups the video resolution to 4K. Also selling in that price range is the Phantom 3 Advanced, which records video at up to 2.7K but offers the same rock-solid Lightbridge streaming and control system found on the Phantom 3 Professional and Phantom 4.
Another Editors’ Choice winner is the DJI Inspire 1. It’s designed for more serious use than Phantom models. Carbon fiber construction, a camera that can swing around in any direction, and dual-operator control—one person flies while another controls the camera—set it apart from consumer models. The version we flew, which includes a 4K camera that matches the Phantom 3 Professional in quality, sells for $2,900 with a single remote control, or for $3,300 for the dual-operator version with the second remote.
Big Drones, Small Drones
For a long time, the DJI Phantom series was about as small as you could go if you wanted to get a full-featured drone that maintains stability in the air and includes strong safety features. That’s changing. The first small drone we reviewed, the Xiro Xplorer V$499.98 at Amazon, was a little rough around the edges in terms of software, and had a dated video camera, but showed the Phantom form factor could be sized down.
More recent models, including the Vantage Robotics Snap and DJI’s incredibly tiny Mavic Pro have taken things a step further. The Snap uses magnets to attach its main chassis to a set of folding propellers, so it’s easy to break down and transport. The Mavic Pro has rotor arms that fold into the body, so it’s easy enough to toss into a small backpack.
The Parrot Bebop series is another that fits into the small category. We still include the original Bebop in our top ten because it’s selling for a very attractive price. We’re in the process of reviewing the Bebop 2