Insta360 as of now has a line of 8K proficient VR cameras, however clearly there’s interest for significantly higher goals. After the teaser at last year’s CES, this time the organization is formally bringing out the Titan, an 11K VR camera comprising of eight lenses.
Not only that, but the device also uses Micro Four Thirds sensors — the largest available on any standalone VR camera — with 10-bit color support. Priced at $14,999, this device is clearly aimed at folks who take VR cinematography very seriously.
For video, the Titan can catch at 11K or 10K 3D at 30 fps, and at 8K at 60 fps (simply like the Pro 2) and 5.3K at 120 fps. It’s likewise fit for taking 11K 360 photographs in 3D and monoscopic. Normally, to deal with this sheer measure of information, every lens will require its own too high-speed SD card (full size rather than microSD).
You’ll additionally require a ninth SD card for putting away gyroscopic metadata for FlowState stabilization, and in addition low-res, a proxy files from each of the eight lenses for speedier edits utilizing Insta360’s Adobe Premiere Pro plug-in.
Much like all the ongoing Insta360 cameras, the Titan underpins the organization’s renowned 9-axis FlowState Stabilization, which means you can run around with it and still get the astonishingly steady film – insofar as you have a method for cautiously taking care of the bulk.
Additionally, Titan underpins the equivalent Farsight exclusive radio innovation initially presented by the Pro 2, which means you can radio technology first introduced by the Pro 2, meaning you can remotely control the camera from far away – likely likewise at up to 300 meters.
In the event that you want to watch a playback of Titan’s great 11K VR video, you can really do as such utilizing Insta360’s CrystalView conversion tool- likewise presented by the Pro 2.
While the larger part of us will sit tight for the following flagship buyer 360 camera, VR aficionados can simply go ahead and have a Titan with a $150 deposit, and you can anticipate shipment in April.
Image via YouTube