DJI has introduced camera drones with two extensions to its Mavic series such as Mavic 2 Pro, the first drone with an integrated Hasselblad camera and Mavic 2 Zoom, the first foldable consumer drone consisting of optical zoom capability.

The Mavic 2 is the one of the most advanced DJI camera drone that is ever built, designed for professionals, aerial photographers and content creators. Including the iconic design of the world’s popular Mavic Pro, the Mavic 2 comprises of new gimbal-stabilized cameras and advanced features like Hyperlapse and ActiveTrack for easier and more dynamic storytelling.

With a majestic flight time of up to 31 minutes and a more stable video transmission system, Mavic 2 delivers the optimal flight experience for capturing epic shots. The Mavic 2 Pro and Mavic 2 Zoom will promote the photographers and videographers to take their inspirations to the air fast and boost their innovative ideas to reach more heights.

DJI Introduces Mavic 2 Pro And Mavic 2 Zoom

The Mavic 2 Pro has a quality with superior color and light performance. Housing a 1-inch CMOS sensor with a 10-bit Dlog-M color profile, the camera seizes four times as many levels of color per channel than a Mavic Pro to establish utmost flexibility for photo and video editing.

The Mavic 2 Pro can capture 20-megapixel aerial shots with utmost color accuracy using a Hasselblad’s unique Hasselblad Natural Color Solution technology.

The Mavic 2 Zoom is the first foldable consumer drone with zoom, giving a dynamic perspective. Using the Mavic 2 Zoom, which allows to get closer to the subject by merging two-times optical zoom of 24-48mm with two-times digital zoom to produce a 96mm telephoto lens that seizes lossless video in full HD resolution. 

Thus, the Mavic 2 is the best tool for aerial content creation with recent flight modes that can trap professional-quality results, which is effortless. With the help of main camera and the front dual vision cameras, the Mavic 2 produces a three-dimensional map in front and uses new trajectory algorithms to examine motion and estimate the subject’s path up to three seconds in future.