DJI MAVIC 3 - Technical specifications
According to documentations, the brand new DJI Mavic 3 has the following features and technical specifications.
The drone is equipped with:
– An omnidirectional obstacle detection system;
– An infrared detection system;
– A fully stabilized 3-axis gimbal with a tele- and wide-angle camera that can capture 5.2K video and 20 MP stills.
Official Technical specifications of MAVIC 3 CINE
The brand new DJI’s drone – Mavic 3 is released!
It brings new improvements and a lot of options and integrations.
What has Mavic 3?
Takeoff Weight of Mavic 3: 895 g
The new Mavic 3 is able to deliver more natural gradations of sky coloring. This is provided by the 10-bit D-Log color profile it has. They are the follow:
Apple ProRes 422 HQ
Hasselblad has developed a special L2D-20c aerial camera just for DJI Mavic 3. It has embedded a professional-grade 4/3 CMOS. This brings the quality of images to new high levels. This ensures:
12.8 Stops Dynamic Range
f/2.8-f/11 Adjustable Aperture
24mm Equivalent Focal Length
VDAF – Vision Detection Auto Focus Technology
28x Hybrid Zoom
162 mm, f/4.4
Omnidirectional Obstacle Sensing
You can trust 100% of your drone during flight. It is equipped with an Anti-collision system. This gives you the enjoyment of your safe flight.
Mavic 3 has sensors for obstacles that are working seamlessly. Your Mavic 3 will avoid any obstacle for sure.
Mavic 3 has an advanced RTH (Return To Home) option. Moreover – it will determine the best route to go home itself automatically.
46 Minutes – Extended Flight Time
15 km – Video Transmission Range
- Strong Interference – City Centers (approx. 1.5-3 km)
- Medium Interference – Suburban Areas (approx. 3-9 km)
- Low Interference – Open Landscapes (approx. 9-15 km)
1080p/60fps – FHD High-Framerate Live Feed
Extreme-Precision Positioning Technology
Now, after the Mavic 3 is released, all drone pilots will be excited to own one, for sure.
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The way drones are used nowadays is a far cry from when they were first used by the Royal Air Force in the U.K. to train pilots. Although they are still used for military purposes, drones have evolved beyond sovereign interests to extend to such areas as search and rescue operations, geomapping, law enforcement, agriculture, photography, and filmmaking.