DJI Goggles Immersive FPV Double 1920×1080 HD Screens Drone Accessories
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- Immersive FPV, a pair of 1920×1080 HD screens and a head tracking feature, enabling you to look at the world from above.
- Ultra-High Quality screens. Intelligent Flight Mode Support. Immersive experience. Ergonomic Design. Up to 6 Hours operation Time.
- High Frame Rate (720p/60fps ). High Quality View ( 1080p/30fps). Antennas built into the headband ensure 360° of coverage. 110ms Least Latency.
- High Resolution. Cohesive image with no latticing. Head Tracking. Touchpad & Remote controller.
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|Item Dimensions||13 x 8 x 13 inches|
|Item Weight||2.2 pounds|
|Model Name||DJI Goggles|
|Shipping Weight||4.6 pounds|
The DJI Goggles are comfortable goggles designed for seamless FPV flying with DJI products. They combine a pair of large ultra-high quality screens, long-range,
low lag wireless connectivity, and direct control of photo and video capture. With Intelligent Flight Modes like ActiveTrack, TapFly, Terrain Follow, Cinematic Mode and
Tripod mode, a totally new flying dimension is created.
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These Goggles IMHO are 5 Star rated devices. When they were announced people predicted the price range would be $600 to $800 and then they came out at $450 and yet some people still complain.
Enough on that, lets get to the Review.
For starters, yes they are sort of large, but not much larger than the PlayStation 4 VR goggles. The key thing is that they are well balanced and feel really good on your head. The front protrudes a lot but it's actually fairly light. The headband is heavier because it contains the batteries and the combo makes for a perfect balance on your head.
The Goggles use two x five inch 1920x1080 screens inside. That gives an effective resolution of 3840x1080 or its like looking at a 216" HDTV screen at 10ft away. Yes your own mini theater that almost covers everywhere your eyes look at. This gives you a completely immersive experience. You feel like you are flying, so much so that you will find yourself moving with the aircraft and swaying like a bird and then on landing and removing the goggles you will feel a bit disorientated that your back on the ground. It's all very hard to put into words because frankly there is nothing for drones on the consumers market that I can use as a comparison.
I wont bore you with Specs because if you have reached this point you have no doubt read up on all the details of the touch pad on the side and the head tracking etc. So let me focus instead on the information that is not on DJI's website.
If your using the with a Mavic Pro you almost do not need to have a tablet or phone hooked up, although I highly recommend that you do keep one hooked up.. The goggles provide all the really necessary flight information but do lack a few things like the map. They have implemented the Radar system for knowing where the craft is in relationship to you but it is not complete but it is supposed to be by the next update probably around the end of June.
The built in head tracking system works perfectly, almost too perfectly because it moves just as quickly as your head moves which is great for just looking around while flying but is terrible for trying to record video unless you want it jumping around all over the place. For now I leave it on when I want to just fly for fun or to let a friend feel what it's like to be Superman, but for videography I leave it locked and use the controls on the remote to move the camera. The 110ms latency is really great. It gives you a feeling like there is almost no latency. If you have flown the drones with a Tablet or phone you were getting over 200ms of latency, so this is a big improvement.
The unit has a built in silent fan and I dont know if this is designed to help prevent any kind of fogging in the goggles but whatever the case is, the goggles do not fog up when your using them. There is a bit of heat build up if you go out with them on a hot day and there is also a small amount of light leakage around the nose section. This pretty much goes away once the screen is lit up. If you were glasses its not a problem as the goggles fit right over even the biggest of glasses. There is no built in Diopter with these goggles, so if you wear glasses you will need them.
I have used FAT Shark FPV goggles and looked through several other brands that cost a lot more than the DJI brand and I can tell you that none of them come close to the DJI goggles. The picture quality on this thing is amazing. All the other ones I have tried had a major issue, in that I could see the pixels and this made it look fake. With the DJI it's like going from an old tube TV to a full HD flat panel display.
When your not flying this thing is a blast for watching TV! You can hook up an HDMI cable and watch anything coming from your 1080P cable box or computer. It even worked great using my iphone and an HDMI adapter. You get that massive beautiful TV screen and the picture is super clear.
One let down is that you would think that 3D would look great on this since it has separate screens for each eye but for right now DJI does not support 3D decoding. All the hardware is there, so I hope its just waiting on software updates.
The goggles have output for headphones but they also have two built in speakers which are great for listening to movies. They are not tinny or cheap sounding, I was actually surprised at how good they sound.
One of the main features is that you can transfer your recorded video from the aircraft to the goggles and play them back. You can either do this wirelessly or you can pop out the SD card in the drone and push it into the SD card slot on the goggles. This works very well for letting friends watch video recorded by the drone. I wanted to see if I could get movies of my own onto the SD card and see if I could play that. So far I can get video but no sound. I don't know if its a feature that is not implemented yet or if they do not have plans on doing it because video from the drone does not have sound so maybe they think it is not a needed option.
There are so many positives to these goggles that it's hard to know where to start. I can only say that if you really want to feel like your in the cockpit of your Drone, especially a Mavic Pro, you need a pair of these goggles. The only downsides that I have found is that like all goggles you are pretty much blind to your surroundings when using them. It is very important that you have somebody next to you to make sure that your environment is safe and also to keep a visual line of sight on the drone. Do you have the ability to reach out to people to come and fly with you when you want to? That is probably the make or break issue with all FPV goggles
The image quality and integration with drones (esp. Mavic Pro) is great, the latency is barely perceptible (with gimbal control mode), and I had no issues with reception on my test flight. As far as FPV goggles go, they are the best of the breed.
But... NO FOCUS/DIOPTRIC ADJUSTMENT. At all. And it appears that the focusing distance fixed by the manufacturer is way too close for people over 40. I'm a certificated pilot, and I have my contacts carefully adjusted to give me better than 20/20: I have no problem reading even the 6pt fonts in them (and certainly no problem passing my Class 3 medical). I can't get my eyes to focus in DJI goggles when I wear my lenses which are perfectly good for piloting "big" aircraft and pretty much everything I do. (With my glasses it kinda works OK, but it is not exactly comfortable).
I found some suggestions (such as taking el-cheapo reading glasses and sticking lenses from them inside) but I'd expect a top-of-the-line product like DJI Goggles to have a way to accommodate users with less-than-perfect vision out of the box. One way for DJI to fix the issue would be to provide a selection of clear plastic lens inserts with a variety of small dioptric adjustments (+1 to +4 or so would do the trick). A real larger-range dioptric adjustment would be way better, of course, but I guess we'll have to wait for the next model.
The googles are bulky and front-heavy. This makes wearing them for a prolonged period of time uncomfortable (they end up pressing on the bridge of the nose). The range of adjustment of the head band is limited; could be a problem with smaller heads. The goggles with headband are actually bigger than Mavic and Spark drones!
There's also a bunch of minor gripes:
* No compatibility with video format used by the drone itself to record video on its own SD card... need a computer to view these. It can probably be fixed in a future firmware release.
* DJI claims to have two full HD screens - but there's no way to view stereoscopic (3D) movies. This would've created a nice secondary use for the goggles. It would be fantastic to combine the low-res depth information from the front and down-facing collision avoidance cameras with the high-res POV video feed to create 3D video feed for flying in confined spaces, but I guess it'd need too much processing power.
* There is no fore axis indication... the position of HUD in gimbal control mode gives no indication regarding angle of camera VS direction of flight (there's only camera pitch in degrees... not useful for flying). It would be MUCH better to move the HUD display to match the front axis of the drone instead of keeping it centered - in the real aircraft the attitude indicator position in HUD is fixed.
* The yaw control mode is way too sluggish. It would be much better to provide a combined gimal/yaw control to follow head movement quickly, and then yaw the drone to center the gimbal - after all, with quadcopter the actual direction of flight doesn't need to match the yaw, so it could be re-centered later. This is just a software fix.
* I don't know if the goggles have a roll sensor, but if they do, it would be much more natural to control the direction of flight by tilting the head side-to-side (with gimbal compensating change to mimic the roll of a fixed-wing aircraft when turning), with yaw and pitch motions left to control camera gimbal to allow natural head motions for looking around.
* The touch pad is way too sensitive. I keep activating it by accident when I press function buttons. There's little need to have it enabled when there's the RC controller with 5D button to take care of menus and such.
* With the recent firmware update I still need an application running on the phone connected to the controller to fly w/o artificial altitude restrictions. Booo! Crippleware is so annoying and it doesn't add anything to safety.