Mavic Pro 2 – Shooting Modes Galore, Kinematic Modes, and More
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Mavic Pro 2
There’s a perfect aim why DJI is the market leader for drones – its combination of high-tech topographies.
Flight modes and video/image quality is an unbeatable combination. With the Mavic Pro 2, that reputation is only improving once more.
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It looks like a Mavic
Folded: 214 × 91 × 84 mm
Unfolded: 322 × 242 × 84 mm
Looking at it, the Mavic 2 Pro is essentially a slightly larger version of the Mavic Pro. The newer model is a few inches wider, longer, and thicker than the Mavic Pro Platinum and weighs more than 160 grams:
But that’s pretty much it: folded up, your drone isn’t much bigger than a large sports drink bottle, which is excellent for portability.
However, while the Pro 2 has a similar angular look and overall silhouette to the Mavic Pro, there is little indication that this is a very different drone.
First of all, the large square camera housing is attached to the gimbal at the front, on which the Hasselblad name is proudly placed.
Feeling danger, shooting modes galore
Omnidirectional Obstacle Detection
Active tracking and quick shooting modes
Part of what has made DJI drones so successful is that they automatically take care of your’s basics:
Location tracking, wind-fighting, and obstacle avoidance. With the Mavic 2 Pro, you get all of those features at the highest levels available in a consumer drone.
Not only do you get obstacle avoidance from all sides, preventing you from crashing the drone, but you also get the APAS system.
It can be enabled to ensure that when you are flying between obstacles, the drone not only stops moving but also adjusts your way to skip those elements that might otherwise interfere.
Without the APAS system, it does what any other obstacle does to avoid the drone: it beeps and tells you through the remote display that it is near a block, then stops moving towards it.
With that and the warning when the wind gets too windy, there are plenty of features built-in here to ensure you don’t end up trashing your expensive flying machine.
What makes DJI drones great is the myriad of automated flight modes that take advantage of advanced object tracking and motion sensors to produce some genuinely spectacular cinematic shots.
The aptly named cinematic mode smooths out movement, acceleration, and changes in direction to ensure you capture super-smooth images.
Combined with the highly effective mechanical gimbal that the camera is attached to, you get heavenly images without shake.
Likewise, the other modes, such as the various QuickShot options, give you stable and often impressive images.
Most of these options are also available on the smaller Mavic Air. What’s new is Dronie, which acts as a crane, starting in the foreground and then moving back up.
And away while maintaining a lock on the subject (it can automatically detect people within a frame, so you don’t necessarily have to touch the show to select anyone).
Shooting for glory
1-inch 20MP CMOS sensor
10-bit HDR and Dlog-M footage
4K / 30fps capture
The only thing that sets the Mavic 2 Pro apart from its predecessors is the lens and sensor at the front:
This drone has a large 1-inch, 20-megapixel sensor encased in aluminum, and the optics are built in collaboration with Hasselblad.
Even if you have everything stuck in auto shooting mode, both stills and video look great as a result.
With the HDR (high dynamic range) mode on, the resulting photos are detailing, colorful, and high in contrast.
It is ideal for those who may not yet have gained experience playing with manual controls or those who are not too comfortable. a photo editing suite
Despite that, there’s a lot of manual control here, including adjustable aperture control and the ability to snap raw files.
Meaning those who are comfortable retouching photos in Photoshop, Affinity, Pixelmator (or whatever else) can extract levels to make an image that looks the way you want it, without any compression.