UPGRADED Hubsan X4 H107C with HD 2MP Camera 2.4Ghz 4CH 6 Axis Gyro RC Quadcopter Mode 2 RTF - Red/Black
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- Ready to Fly with Radio, 1S Lipo Rechargeble Battery and USB Charger.
- Memory card:Micro SDHC(excluded)
- Latest 6-axis flight control system with adjustable gyro sensitivity
- You only need to provide 4 AAA batteries for the transmitter.
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The new Hubsan X4 LED edition features a whole host of new improvements to make this model the best micro quad on the market. It may be small, but Hubsan's X4 micro quadcopter's performance capabilities belies it's size with it even being able to fly outdoors, wind dependant.The X4 comes ready-to-fly with a 4-channel LCD display 2.4gHz transmitter that features adjustable sensitivity modes for normal or expert flight. Charging for the 240mAh LiPo battery is handled via a USB charge cable.The H107C version includes a front mounted camera with a video recording function. Just insert a Micro SDHC (not included) and experience the birds-eye views of your Hubsan quadcopter.Featuring a neat moulded fully enclosed fuselage to protect the main electronics, the stylish design looks and performs amazing in flight. Turning cycles, figure of eights, banking are simple. Super stable indoors or even outside on a calm day. The supplied power system provides more than enough power to allow for flip somersaults and rolls. X4 LED Mini Quad Copter Features:Latest 6-axis flight control system with adjustable gyro sensitivityPermits super stable flightLightweight airframe with nice durability4-ways flip (left, right, forward, backward)USB charging cable allows to charge by computer.Flying outdoor abilitySpec Check:Motor (x4): Coreless MotorFrequency: 2.4GHzWith 4 channelsBattery: 3.7V 380mAhFlight time: around 7 minutesCharging time:40 minutesTransmitter: 2.4Ghz 4 channelsCamera: 0.3 MPVideo recording moduleMemory card: Micro SDHC (not included)
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|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||King's Treasury||Cool Stuff Place||PAI Apparel||WhoIsCamera||Mifly Drone||Cool Stuff Place|
|Color||—||Green/Black||green and black||H107D||—||—|
|Item Dimensions||1.57 x 4.33 x 3.54 in||2.7 x 2.7 x 1 in||—||3.2 x 1.3 x 3.2 in||4.17 x 4.17 x 1.57 in||3 x 3 x 1 in|
|Item Weight||1.76 ounces||—||1.1 lbs||7.05 ounces||—||—|
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They must have fixed the "wrong version" issue. My quad came with the HD camera.
it takes some practice to fly this thing, but it is a blast.
A FEW TIPS
Definitely get some extra batteries, and a wall charger - most standard 5v MP3 player chargers will charge much faster than a computer usb connection.
If you are new to quads like I am, you will greatly benefit from using the prop guard, and practicing in a wide open space where you can't lose it or have a catastrophic crash. Practicing inside can be good too, but it can be challenging at first
You will lose blades.. keep some extras handy.
calibrate the gyros (in the instructions) so it doesn't drift. if it even drifts a little bit, it can be very challenging to control, especially if you barely have the hang of it in the first place.
If you take this thing outside for its first flight, and you overdo the throttle, it will be out of range, and drifting away before you know what hit you. When it gets too far away it starts sputtering, shaking, and generally losing control.
It's also very easy to see it flying away, and panic, and hit all the wrong controls and make it even worse.
I nearly lost mine more than once accidentally flying too high over a wooded area. I had to hike through some dense woods and test the throttle to hear the props spinning in order to locate it again.
I like the little stress-relief way the landing legs snap out of place rather than snapping off, but it's a subtle detail I think most folks won't notice. It's best as an indoor quad, but on wind-free days (or low-speed winds if you fly it low enough) you can actually take it outside, and outside is pretty much the only place where the camera is good.
The camera is, simply put, really bad. 1280×720 at 30.000 FPS (not 29.97, like North American TVs are) Motion JPEG at ~9-13MbPS in an AVI wrapper. For some reason it also records an audio track, but there's no microphone and likely all it would record would be "vzzzzzzzz!" It's got 4:2:2 chroma subsampling, but I'd much rather 4:2:0 if it meant the video looked clearer. You'll need to convert the files to watch them on a TV set-top box (like an Xbox; Handbrake is great for this) but it'll play just fine on a computer with VLC and it'll upload easily to Facebook. It's bad in low light, with a TON of motion blur and rolling shutter. Outdoors it's better, but still a bit blurry. Think old camera phone quality.
The exposure compensation is super fast, and the camera is basically pointed straight ahead, so don't expect any sweeping vistas because it'll rapidly expose to the sky once that becomes the predominate part of the picture. The field of view is also annoyingly narrow. Fortunately both are easily fixed with some simple modifications, and since the thing is just held together by a couple of Phillips Head screws and since there's a kajillion of these things out there there are plenty of guides for this, and it's relatively easy to do.
The camera is also annoying to activate. It's this tiny little button on the side which, if you don't have finger nails, is almost impossible to press (so nail biters should keep a coin handy). You cannot activate it or deactivate it from the controller, and it has no still photo mode. It also doesn't have any kind of real internal clock, so don't expect that sorting recordings by time stamp will always show you the newest recordings.
The memory card is also friction-fit, so in a bad enough crash it could come loose. And this brings me to the most important problem with the camera: if you do not stop the camera with the little button at the bottom (same one that starts recording) you will lose your recording. Same thing if the battery gets disconnected or if it completely loses power before you stop.
The other thing I don't like is the location of the LEDs. Being on top makes them almost impossible to see from below. However if you're just flying indoors that won't be a big deal. Oh, and while flying indoors you may want to use the prop guard, which is taped to the underside of the plastic packaging. The props are relatively durable, but it doesn't take too much to break them, and they can cause some damage.
OK, so that's the stuff I didn't like, and it's almost entirely "the camera sucks." But once you get beyond that I actually do like the thing. It's fairly durable, it's more powerful than you'd think at first blush, it's easy to learn how to fly it, and it's super easy to find replacement parts and batteries and guides.
The controller feels very cheap, it even rattles a little when you shake it, but I don't mind it. It's pretty comfortable to hold, and the design of the tips of the sticks make it very grippy. And it's actually pretty responsive, and I don't detect any major dead zones on the sticks. The amount of control for fine-tuning flight compensation is also fairly granular, with 100 steps each way for each function. And the built-in display, though crude, is super helpful for figuring out where you've set the thing if you over-compensate. The buttons are also very clicky and feel very solid with what's probably a micro-switch, none of that rubber-dome stuff here.
If you've never flown a quad before, a little bit of advice: be easy on the throttle, because this thing can (and will) launch itself straight up very rapidly if you aren't careful. If you're inside that means it'll pin itself to the ceiling with impunity, but outdoors that can mean struggling to keep it under control and keeping it from getting lost while descending (or a rather big crash). You don't have to go up very high to suddenly get caught in wind you can't feel on the ground.
The drone is heavier than other 107s due to the wack camera, it does fly nice if just hovering but thats it, went outside and it was on and off, the Holy Stone, though its not as solid, is a much better mini quad in terms of damage and imo manuverablity.
I would like to say trust me, and get the Holy Stone, but its really up to the pilot I assume, maybe once I am much better I will give the 107 line another shot, but two in a row, one was the non camera 107D and now this, just stick with Holy Stone.
flying will take some practice (and maybe a few crashes) but you'll learn to fly it pretty quick. once you get the hang of it, you'll fly with confidence. even my ten year old son can fly it really well now (after some flight practice and crashes in the grass).
it's small, about the size of your palm, but it has some weight to it (which is good for outdoor flying stability) and i've found that i actually like to fly it outdoors better than indoors. you can fly it high enough to lose sight of it in the sky and capture some really cool footage of your neighborhood.
the video quality is kinda decent. it's supposedly 720p HD video, but don't expect too much. the camera is tiny. if anything, the footage looks more 'stylish' and 'cool' than HD.. kind of like old super 8mm film, actually. and it's going to be shaky footage with some jello-effect.. i mean, the camera is built into the copter and has no vibration protection.
it's super fun tho, flies great, and has decent video.. just don't expect a DJI phantom with a GoPro 4 attached to it.. it's a novelty. it's cool to see a bird's-eye view. but it's a TOY. BUT a REALLY COOL toy!
if you'd like to see a demo of the hubsan in action (and check out the actual video footage from the hubsan) check it out on my you tube page.. just search you tube for "Film Slacker #1: Cheap Mini Quadcopter with HD Camera - Hubsan X4 (H107C) Demo/Review"
Most recent customer reviews
Battery lasts 2-3 minutes and prop flew off before first flight!