DJI OSMO+ Plus Handheld Fully Stabilized 4K Camera Ultimate Bundle
|Price:||$599.00 & FREE Shipping|
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- Camera features a 22-77mm zoom lens, 3.5× optical and 2× digital lossless zoom.
- Camera will shoot 4K video, 12 megapixel photos and offers silent recording.
- Professional 3-axis stabilization.
- Camera offers support for motion timelapse, panorama, long exposure and more.
- Camera is compatible with a range of optional accessories. Shoot anytime, anywhere.
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Zoom in on your subjects with the Osmo+, DJI's first handheld gimbal with an integrated zoom camera. Featuring 3.5x optical and 2x digital zoom, the Osmo+ offers up to 7x zoom when shooting in Full 1080p resolution, and up to 3.5x zoom at all other resolutions.
The Osmo+ features a 4K camera capable of capturing DCI 4K (4096 x 2160) resolution at 24/25 fps, Ultra HD 4K (3840 x 2160) at up to 30 fps, 2.7K, and Full HD 1080p at 24-120 fps. It also shoots sharp 12MP still photos. The Osmo+ is also designed with advanced stabilization that will help you shoot smoother video, and it is also optimized for increased stability during stills capture.
This Kit Includes:
DJI Osmo+ Plus Handheld 4K Camera and 3-Axis Gimbal
M-15 FlexiMic for Osmo Gimbal Camera
Osmo Phone Holder
Osmo Intelligent Battery (1225 mAh)
Osmo Intelligent Battery Charger
Osmo Carry Case
16GB microSDHC Card
Rosette Protection Cap
Osmo Intelligent Battery (1225 mAh)
SanDisk Ultra 32GB microSDHC UHS-I Card with Adapter
Microfiber Cleaning Cloth
Top customer reviews
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Image quality is fine (though sound sucks horribly). However, every shot you do must be planned and rehearsed as no spontaneity is possible with this devise.
Start-up from "off" can take as much as 10 minutes (usually 5 mins) as the device is NEVER ready to go immediately as I had hoped for my needs. Each time I turned it on it took several minutes for my iPhone screen to show I was connected. Sometimes I had to turn everything off and back on several times to make it connect. Once the image from the camera was visible on my iPhone, I had to then calibrate the horizon as it was always way off. Then after calibrating, it would randomly 'calibrate' itself, meaning that I had to then remove the calibration I did so the horizon was once again level. This often happened several times throughout the start-up.
Another frustration was the fact that I could not 'follow' a slow moving subject. No matter what settings I tried, the ubit would over-correct my movements and lose my subject, causing me to have to back-up and try again.
So many other issues... I decided to by a Sony Handycam. The Osmo+ will now be a toy for my nephew. If he breaks it, no great loss other than the $600+.
While I was initially impressed with my Osmo and gave a 5 star review, now that I have had more time I have edited my review and dropped down to 3 stars. The Osmo is a great OUTDOOORS camera. If you need this for outdoor use only, you will love it. As long as there is plenty of light, pictures and video will look good. One of the flaws will still be stabilization...wait, isn't that why you buy a gimbal camera in the first place? If you walk with this, you will get camera bounce. It blows my mind that DJI did not include the z axis stabilizer with their gimbal camera. Unless you stand perfectly still and just pan the camera back and forth, it's going to bounce. You could use any handheld and stand in a corner and rotate your body and get just as good of a video, so what's the point of a gimbal camera that you can't walk around with?
While this camera produces excellent exterior video, if you want to do anything inside, it's almost useless. At ISO 800 there is pretty clear and defined grain. Sometimes at ISO 400 I can see grain. At ISO 400 you need a ton of light to shoot at 30FPS (with 1/60th shutter) and still have EV close to 0. On several occasions I've had to drop to 30fps and 1/30 shutter and still have my EV -0.5 at ISO 400. Even with this, there is some grain. I tend to shoot in D-log, but I've treid everything to see if I can eliminate the grain. Nothing works. At ISO 800 there is grain even in moderately lit home interiors and there is nothing you can do about it.
Because I record properties I need a much better low-light capable camera that will produce moderately low-light with minimal grain. Osmo can't record moderately lit homes during broad daylight without grain, which is a HUGE flaw and limitation of this otherwise decent camera.
Battery life- I was really impressed with the battery life while filming, but it almost seems like it uses MORE battery on standby than while filming. It's really weird. There is almost no difference between active filming and standyby (Camera on and ready to film). Now, when you put the Osmo to sleep, it noticeably helps the battery consumption, but then you run into the problem I mentioned above. I think I'm able to get 45-60 minutes out of a battery. These batteries are relatively cheap, so buy a few to have on hand if you plan to use it for long durations. Also make sure to have some large memory cards. I use a sandisk extreme pro 64gb in all my cameras (phantom 4, Osmo+, cell phone, Go Pro's...) and love them.
I have the DJI Osmo mobile, which I like quite a bit. I recently purchased the Osmo+ and really wanted to like it. What has become clear from the first rounds of testing is that the camera is AWFUL, even compared to my Samsung Galaxy s7 (which is actually quite good). I shoot everything on full manual mode and am meticulous in setting the camera and gimbal up to professional standards for the particular device. I have a DJI Phantom 3 4k drone, so I am intimately familiar with how to set it up for the best results.
With the Samsung S7 and DJI Osmo mobile, I shoot a lot of video with tilt up and pan and walking shots, etc. I've taken still frames from the 4k video that I would swear were taken with my Sony a7R II. It is that sharp. And they were indoor architecture shots with meticulous detail. The x3 camera i believe is complete garbage. It doesn't come anywhere close to comparing to my P3 drone (which is quite good. After my initial frustration with the video quality of the OSMO+ camera, I took some photos. The raw dng didn't look RAW at all. They're contrasty and saturated even though I've set up a very flat profile. My adjusted flat profile is VERY evident in the video clips. Paradoxically, the jpgs looked like flat like the video clips. The P3 has a similar issue I've yet to understand. DJI's RAW is a mystery.
So, most smartphone cameras (and OSMO+) process video and photos with noise reduction, coupled with sharpening in a quick post processing technique before saving. So you look at your photos on your smartphone and they look pretty good, probably better than you would achieve attempting it yourself if you were so inclined. However, with the OSMO+ X3 camera, the end result is not good. The camera is either not capturing and/or processing well, which results in muddy, soft video with a lot of chromatic aberration, (patches of green and magenta throughout the clip). Like the early digital cameras that only shot JPG, it all breaks down in color grading. Aberration, banding, etc.
So, why did I get it when I was pretty happy with my Osmo mobile/Galaxy s7? A few reasons: 1) I needed the ND filters to lower the shutter speed for video capture; 2) cable extender for car mount control, and; 3) the Zoom function. In testing the Zoom on the OSMO+, what I found is that, first of all, it only zooms when shooting 1080p as it's using the 4k sensor to accomplish the Zoom. Ok, I guess that's better than no zoom, however, the exposure changes while zooming, even manual and shutter priority. So that means you can zoom and adjust the exposure, but you have to stay at a fixed focal length for the duration of the clip... and you're shooting 1080p.
So, the ND filters to get a film look of blurred motion rather than jittery look of higher shutter speeds. What I've found so far is that the panning and zooming is not smooth and creates an interrupted motion. That's a deal breaker. My Samsung Galaxy s7 on the Osmo mobile never did that. I believe the camera's processor is just not fast enough. It definitely wasn't the card (SanDisk Extreme Pro).
My first round using the OSMO+ was at the U.S. Capitol (in 2 separate tours). Next, I went out to shoot in the Great Hall of the Library of Congress Jefferson Building and the exterior of the Supreme Court (interior was just closing). These 3 subjects are my go-to locations for camera testing.
Video clips of the interiors and exteriors reinforced my generally negative opinion of the X3 camera on the OSMO+. They're muddy and are difficult to work with in Davinci Resolve Color Suite. I may try shooting with a profile set to -1 sharpness and saturation instead of -2. I might be better off taking what I can get out of the profile if I can't really fix it in Resolve. The RAW images of interiors were ok, I guess, but Lightroom wasn't affecting the image like it does with other RAW images. But, who would buy the OSMO+ to take photos anyway? While the handheld timelapse is an intriguing idea, timelapse is often done with slower shutter speeds, which you can't really do with the OSMO+.
In summary, I think the OSMO+, while it's a great gimbal, is a bad camera. The gimbal controls and settings are slick, better than the OSMO mobile. Depending on what you shoot, It may be quite acceptable for outdoor action video with the proper ND filters, but the things that differentiate it from a GoPro, i.e., focal length and in-camera controls do not work well at all and so far, all I see is mud from the image quality and that, DJI, is a disgrace.