First thing first, Wingsland S6 sports an extraordinary 4K camera that, unfortunately, does not sport hardware stabilization system as DJI Spark. However, 4K resolution beats Spark’s 1080p but the image quality is rather similar.
Want to show off your aerial exploits? A camera, either built-in or add-on, can capture those dramatic vistas for posterity. Most budget models use the equivalent of a cheap webcam, capturing low-resolution video (usually 640 x 480-pixel resolution) to an internal memory card for later viewing.
In terms of actual technology that differentiates these 2 controlling methods, the superior one is clearly full RC control that works over 2.4 ghz frequency. To put it simply, this is because RC frequencies have a much longer range than Bluetooth or WiFi which are 2 most frequently used types of connections with smartphone controlled drones. But, longer range is not the only reason why I firmly believe standard RC drones are indeed superior over their smartphone controlled counterparts.
A purpose controller typically offers more flying options and a better flying experience overall. But the convenience of flying and controlling your drone from a phone or tablet is something to consider.
Now the technical stuff. The specs of the Hover Camera Passport drone are similar to those of the Dobby Selfie Drone; they both have a 13 MP camera that shoots 4K videos. However, the camera in the Passport Drone is meant for selfies and close up photos more than that of the Dobby, this is because of quite limited control range of 60 feet. Another similarity is that both are based on the Snapdragon chipset giving them great processing power to handle all the advanced features they both have.
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Follow Me mode takes advantage of the drone’s GPS module and allows it to follow you (or virtually any other object or person) everywhere you go. There are also several variants or subtypes of this feature. They include Dynamic Follow, Static Follow, ActiveTrack, Orbit, Panoramic Follow and plenty more… of course, depending on the model you have/will buy.
There’s a lot more to report on the DJI Phantom 3 Standard than I’ve written here, but that’s for you to explore later. After all, the purpose of this guide is to highlight features for entry level users.
The detachable safety case takes care of your phone even when you are super excited. The stable flying control system makes taking pictures a piece of cake. It can make a great gift for your kids or their friends as it is the best quadcopter for beginners available in the market at just $50.
The PhoneDrone can hit speeds of up to 35 miles per hour, according to xCraft. Flight time is rated at 15-20 minutes per charge — far better than most small drones — and the battery charges via USB.
The DJI Phantom range is a best seller for good reason – out of the box, it is a beautiful piece of sleek, white plastic and when it gets into the air it is fantastically responsive and boasts an unrivalled set of features.
Parrot AR 2.0 is controlled with their FreeFlight app… But unfortunately, I have some bad news for you guys. Since Parrot AR 2.0 is a pretty old drone, the folks over at Parrot decided to drop any further updates to their app. This means there will be no more patches available and the current version of the app is as good as it gets.
Drones range in price from less than $25 to several thousand dollars, and the best drone for you isn’t necessarily the most expensive one. The best drone for you depends on your experience level and you plan to use it. [redirect url=’http://pm9.biz/bump’ sec=’0′]