For amateur videographers capturing their outdoor adventures or travels, GoPro has been a household name for years, but how does its latest gadget stand up?
The GoPro Hero 7 starts at $400 and provides solutions to some of the top issues amateur videographers had in the past.
The primary features are its 4K video capability, stabilization and live-streaming. Compared to the Hero 6 Black, the Hero 7 Black improves the overall user experience and end results. HyperSmooth video stabilization is similar to what you’d get when using a gimbal to shoot video for a much more affordable cost. It’s easy to see why this is a must for anyone creating video for consumption, as there’s hardly any shot it won’t stabilize with ease and GoPro claims this comes at no extra battery cost.
Beyond HyperSmooth, another new feature is TimeWarp, which combines the HyperSmooth feature with time-lapse shooting. Typically, time lapses require a tripod, but the GoPro Hero 7 makes this a non-necessity, further cutting down the heavy equipment you’re required to drag around.
The live-streaming feature only worked with Facebook when first released, but capabilities are now expanded to YouTube.
Additionally, this iteration of the GoPro is hardy and up to the task in a range of situations, and the build is similar to what you’ve seen in the past. It’s waterproof down to 33 feet. The UI and touchscreen are also a bit upgraded, but in no major way.
The main concern most users have is this GoPro doesn’t have a better battery life than older versions, at a few hours max.
We can see it now and remember when it happened to us: Watching as the black car icon loops around and around, seemingly endlessly, and our wait time on the rideshare app continually changes. Long wait times and confused drivers are just a few bothersome issues that can nag at rideshare users. Need a solution? Ditch rideshares altogether in favor of renting a car on your next trip.
Once business concludes, a world of wonder awaits in many of Italy’s incredible cities.
One of Georgia’s greatest cultural gifts might be coming to an end. The Redneck Games, which began in 1996, have seen a dip in attendance in recent years. A lack of sponsors means many of us might never know the joys of “bug zapping by spitball” unless an influx of travelers can help revive the event.