Hand-held stabilizer customers manual

Welcome to the Steadicam Handheld Camera Stabilizer Directory 2017. Great handheld camera stabilizers for shooting GoPro, Android and iPhone video. Steadicam handheld stabilizer systems offer light, agile,

  Welcome to the Steadicam Handheld Camera Stabilizer Directory 2017. Great handheld camera stabilizers for shooting GoPro, Android and iPhone video. Steadicam handheld stabilizer systems offer light, agile, seamless shooting for today’s videographer for smoother handheld footage. Check out the Volt, Steadicam’s latest and first electronic gimbal stabilizer for awesome iPhone video! Ultra-light and ultra-compact, these hand-held 3-axis video stabilizers use the same award-winning technology as the big rigs which allows you to keep up with the action more easily than ever. You’ll find you can easily shoot steady awesome video while walking, our selection of Steadicam hand-held models are ideal for run and gun filmmaking, weather using an iPhone, practically any Smartphone, or a GoPro, get great handheld footage even with a DSLR camera. These lightweight models are designed to reduce fatigue and permit longer focal lengths than ever imaginable with a hand-held stabilizer. Some models can be attached to an optional Steadicam Arm & Vest, combined with our DSLR camera stabilizers you’ll experience nearly effortless smooth video during those long shoots. So you’ve come to the right place to find the latest GoPro, Android and iPhone stabilizers.

  Looking for stabilization for your phone, Go-Pro, camcorder, DSLR or small cinema camera? Can't decide which stabilizer is best for you and your camera? We'll take a look at the various possibilities so you can make an informed decision before you buy.

  digital cameras get smaller and lighter and as the cameras in smartphones on the market continue to improve, the need for hand-held stabilizers continues to grow. Many cameras and lenses are now including a number of image stabilization. However, for handheld shots, you often need more support. With so many different types of stabilizers and models, it can easily be confusing, but hand-held stabilizers, like all camera support, are designed for a purpose.

  You can take a monopod, mount your camera onto it, and hold it up over your head to get high angle shots. You could could collapse the leg and use it as a handle under your camera to get smother hand-held shots. Your results from trying either of these shooting techniques might not be that bad, but it’s doubtful that those results would certainly be as good or as consistent as the ones you’d get by using the monopod for what it was intended for. Monopods are created to provide ground support for your camera to help steady your shots.

                                                                                                                                        Handheld Video Stabilizer

  Setting Up Your Shots

  Before we get into the different sorts of stabilizers, let’s take a look at how planning out your shots will not only give you steadier moves, but it will also give you a better idea of the gear you require in order to get them. To get the most out of a stabilizer, it’s important to seem at two factors that the majority of affect getting a steady shot: composition and angle of view.

  Angle of View

  The angle of view, also called the field of view of your camera's lens, can have an equal or greater affect on the smoothness of a hand-held shot as your operating does. Have you ever seen footage from an action camera mounted to a surfboard and thought it looked smooth even though you knew they didn’t use a stabilizer or fix it in post? It probably wasn’t because of some mad skill the surfer had but with the angle of view of the shot.

  The wider the shot, the less noticeable camera shake becomes. Most action cameras have a field of view between 120 and 180 degrees, which is very wide. With a cinema camera, a Super 35 sized sensor, or a DSLR, in order to get close to 120 degrees in angle of view, you would need a lens of about 10mm. A lens that size on that type of camera typically gives a fisheye-style distortion which isn’t always ideal. If you use a lens with a focal length between 18mm and 24mm with a camera with a full frame, APS-C, or Super 35 sized sensor, then you’ll have between a 50 and 90 degree angle of view, which will make shots with a lot of movement easier to keep steady.

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