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– DJI Mavic 2 Pro and Mavic 2 Zoom: Everything you need to know | Engadget

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Aug 23,  · The flight performance is the same on both the Pro and Zoom versions of the DJI Mavic 2. With a maximum speed of 72 kph or approx. 48 mph, they can both fly for up to 31 minutes. Additionally, they can both shoot 4K videos at a bit rate of Mbps. They also share similar intelligent features, like Hyperlapse and ActiveTrack DJI announced in August , the Mavic 2 Pro and the Mavic 2 Zoom. [14] Both drones have 10 obstacle avoidance sensors on all sides and a max flight time of 31 minutes. Both of the drones could also record 4K video at 30 FPS. [15] The Mavic 2 Zoom has a 4× zoom feature (2× optical and 2× digital) and a megapixel camera. Jan 07,  · The Mavic 2 will only use GPS for positioning, so the drone will drift around a little more than when you’re flying in P-Mode. You can achieve your maximum speeds in S-Mode – for the Mavic 2 thats 45 MPH! But when you’re going fast, just remember in Sport Mode your stopping distance is also increased, just like driving in a car.
 
 

– DJI Mavic 3 vs. Mavic 2 Pro spec sheet – DroneDJ

 
Oct 08,  · I wanted to get some feedback regarding the top speed for the Mavic Zoom. I havent really taken flight too much in the past year but in the past few flights that I’ve done I noticed what appears to be a fairly big loss in top speed. I dont know if this has anything to do with the last firmware update but I can definetly say that prior to that firmware update I was . Mar 19,  · As to be expected from a DJI drone, the Mavic 2 Zoom flies supremely well – the controls are butter smooth and it’s extremely stable, 4/5. Apr 17,  · I have used DJI assit and used old setting from Mavic 2 Pro to change Tilt angle Vertical Accel Up Vertical Accel Down It has made the drop agile in Sports Mode Up and down speed have gone up but forward speed I go to 72 KM/H max. On my Mavic Pro I was able to go 82 KM/h. But I can find the parameters to increase top speed. Any Interaction Count:

 

– Drone Review: DJI Mavic 3, Autel EVO II Pro, EVO Lite, and EVO Nano — Scanifly

 

Fans of the original have waited two years, clutching their greasy dollars, deftly avoiding other drone enticements along the way. Now that the Mavic Pro 2 has arrived however, eager Mavic fans face a conundrum. There are two, mutually-exclusive Mavic 2 drones to choose from.

When DJI released the first Mavic drone in it rewrote the book on what a consumer drone could be. Until then we expected drones to be either compact and sort of crappy or big and bulky, but with great specs and performance.

The main draw of the original Mavic Pro was its foldable design. This was a device designed to be thrown in a backpack and hauled along anywhere. Of course, footage matters. No amount of convenient design can make up for bad video.

Luckily the 4K shooter on the original Mavic Pro produced beautiful 4K imagery, good enough to use in some professional projects. Boy were they! The Mavic Pro was just the start of a whole new family of small drones. Since the original Pro came out Mavic have released the Mavic Air. The Air is in many ways a more refined version of the Mavic Pro.

Coming in at a substantially lower price, smaller size and with few meaningful compromises. Here is a drone that does almost as much, does some things objectively better and is even less of a hassle to transport.

Clearly then, the Mavic 2 had one job above all. It had to be a clearly superior choice to the Mavic Air. More expensive, but with no doubt as to what you would be getting for your additional outlay. Now that the Mavic 2 is out, people who were stuck between buying the original Mavic Pro and the Mavic Air have a much easier choice. Either you want the clearly superior specs of the Mavic 2 and are willing to pay for it, or you are happy with the brilliant Mavic Air and want to save some cash to boot.

That still leaves the pickle of differentiating between Mavic 2 Pro and Mavic 2 Zoom. I should make it as clear as possible — the Mavic 2 Pro and Zoom are almost entirely identical. This is the same drone platform in both cases, with a handful of specialized features and function on each side of the fence. The previous Mavic models have, in my opinion, set the bar for contemporary drone design.

The lines are cleaner and softer, suggesting better airflow. There is only a tiny 2g difference in weight between the two models at and grams for the Zoom and Pro respectively. The Mavic 2 drones also dwarf the Air, weighing more than twice its featherweight g.

When unfolded, the Mavic 2 measures mm across, a tiny bit bigger than the Mavic 1, which was mm crossways. The Air, for sake of relative scale, is only mm across. When folded the Mavic 2 is x91x84 mm lengthxwidthxheight. The Mavic 1 is x83x83 mm. The Air is a ridiculous x86x49 when folded. Holy moley. Given that other specs are as clearly separated, the Mavic 2 and Air should really not be spoken of in the same breath, as we were forced to do with the Mavic 1.

Given that the Mavic 1 was heavily marketed by its low size and weight, this seems like a step back. On the other hand, DJI has stuffed a lot more tech into the Mavic 2, turning it into a more complete product.

Which makes me suspect that this will be the last mainline Mavic drone to bulk up instead of slim down, because the core feature set is now stabilized.

Flight performance is one of the main specifications that sets a professional drone, costing thousands of dollars, from prosumer and consumer models. Big pro drones can haul ass at crazy speeds. The DJI Inspire 2, for example, can hit a top speed of 94 kph. The Mavic 2 will do up to 72 kph in sport mode. The Mavic 1 could do 65 kph in sport mode, on a quiet day.

So while the Mavic 2 is not going to get you those high-speed shots true professional drones can, it will still easily run away from the drone its replacing.

The other important metric that drives people to fork out for a new drone is flight endurance. The Mavic 1 had a maximum, wind-less flight time of 27 minutes. The comparative claim from the Mavic 2 is 31 minutes.

So an improvement of this size in just two years is worth applauding. I suspect that it was achieved mainly by better software and more energy-efficient onboard equipment. Which, I have to remind you, has also been increased.

Better aerodynamics means more speed. All of this culminates in DJI claiming the Mavic 2 has the best flight endurance of any consumer drone.

One area where it made a big difference however, was in the noise department. Thanks to a new electronic speed controller and redesigned propellers, the Platinum offered 91 less noise.

Although the utility of this is debatable, that technology has carried over to the Mavic 2. So if the noise levels of the drone are an issue, perhaps it scares the wildlife away, then you get the new quieter tech included in the asking price. In the early days with the first generation Phantom drones, we used to laugh our butts off at videos of people unboxing their expensive new camera drone and then totalling it against a nearby wall.

So the company has been working since those days to make each generation of drone smarter and less likely to end it all in a shower of sparks and plastic. Even the low-end DJI Spark has forward facing-sensors used for obstacle avoidance. The Spark will stop in its tracks before going head-first into something.

The higher-end Mavics will even alter their flight path and keep going. The Mavic 2 has the expected forward-facing sensors too, but for the first time DJI has added sensors that cover every direction around the drone. This is not just a first for a Mavic, but for any DJ drone. Which means that right now a Mavic outclasses the Inspire when it comes to object avoidance.

These sensors are really impressive too. The front sensors can see up to 40 meters and under 20 meters they can detect objects with high precision. The maximum and precision ranges are 32 and 16 meters respectively. There are also top, bottom and side sensors. However, there are still some important limitations.

DJI is quick to point out that the side sensors only work in certain modes. One very cool feature is a downward facing light to help the downward sensor in dark conditions.

Although in many parts of the world it is illegal to fly your drone when daylight has faded beyond a certain point. DJI says that this actively avoids objects in the flight path, which I take it to mean that the drone figures out how to safely get from point A to B without having to stop and ask for your input.

The Mavic 1 had this, but other DJI consumer drones have limited active avoidance abilities. Besides, the Mavic 1 only had forwards- and downwards- facing sensors. So this is a whole new ballgame. The original Mavic Pro had some really great intelligent flight features.

This is where the drone takes over piloting so that you can concentrate on getting the shots you want. Strangely there seem to be several of these modes missing compared to the Pro 1. Terrain follow is one of the casualties.

Hyperlapse is one of the most loudly-touted features and shows off how stable the total system can be. This mode basically takes a number of stabilized photos so that you can build a timelapse with motion. It looks fantastic and is incredibly useful for documentaries and other similar programs. There are also modes like the free path, a circle flight path, courselock and GPS waypoint-based flying. One really great feature is known as task library. This lets you film exactly the same shots at different times of day, which lets you do some awesome editing tricks and illustrative shoots.

I can imagine tracking a construction project over months, doing exact repeats of the same flight path. ActiveTrack 2. Intelligent active subject tracking has consistently been one of the best features on DJI drones over the last few years.

An effective machine vision technology, all you have to do is tap the subject you want the Mavic 2 to track and it does the rest. This new version of ActiveTrack is much more than just a software solution.

On previous DJI drones with this feature, it worked by analysing the 2D video image, which can be very hit and miss depending on the exact subject and scene. Then it combines this with the video feed to get a much more accurate lock. Even more impressive, it used predictive AI to keep tracking the object when it goes behind something else. In other words, it tries to guess the speed and direction of the object and keep filming until it emerges again.

Panorama photos also get a pretty sweet upgrade. You can do proper photospheres, half-spheres and normal horizontal and vertical panos. Asteroid and boomerang both feature, fun to play with but doubtful that anyone will ever put these into a final video. The average user might not realize it, but encoding, transmitting, receiving and decoding HD video over kilometers is a monumental technical task.