Nokia OZO VR Camera Drone Test Flight


Read the full article: At 9.3 pounds, Nokia’s Ozo VR camera is impressively compact. Not only can the device be handheld if need be, …


  1. The AERIGON is an elite cinema & broadcast drone with advanced image stabilization capabilities. The purpose of this test was to see if the OZO could be properly positioned in the camera cradle with sufficient counter balance to take advantage of this technology. The good news was the OZO fit great and Intuitive Aerial only needs to make some minor modifications to the integrated landing gear and protective roll cage to perfect the combination. The bad news, that the OZO in this image was serial number 2 and was not fully operational during the test.

    Radiant Images in Glendale, CA is working with IA on a final OZO mount specific for the AERIGON Mk II which will thrust the OZO slightly further forward in the cradle, and together with Nokia and Intuitive Aerial, Radiant Images will be crafting an OZO modified set of landing gear for the AERIGON Gimbal which will retract the front landing gear 45 degrees out of the view during flight.

    Remember, in addition to the payload capacity of the AERIGON Gimbal and it's amazing Stabilization technology, the landing gear is part of a sophisticated crash cage system that protects the camera payload from damage in the event of an accident. This is proven technology that has saved it's clients over $1M in potential lost camera claims over the years.

    The AERIGON is a far more reliable, safer and effective system than dangling an OZO from a cable or hoping your M15 will keep it in place. The OZO is new technology and thus it takes some time for 3rd party manufacturers to adapt to it's features and form factor.

  2. It's a proof of concept. Get the Ozo to balance and fly safely first. Then work on retracting legs. An Alta can't lift a properly balanced Ozo. I know. Seeing as how I'm the guy that balanced and flew this one.


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