The FPV cinematic drone comes with the latest version of the glasses and there is an optional one-handed joystick.
The company describes it as a hybrid drone that blends elements from cinematic FPVs and racing drones, but it leans more towards the previous category.
The company hopes to make first-person drones more accessible by bringing its features into a cinematic drone.
And the DJI Virtual Flight app should help novices practice before they actually start flying, and there are tutorials to help you get set up too.
The FPV cinematic drone has several skill-based flight modes, including a normal mode that makes it work similarly to other DJI drones.
The mode uses GPS and visual positioning systems to assist it in its flight.
The plane has obstacle detection sensors in the front, and this automatically slows down When you get close to an object.
And professional drone pilots can take off with the features and flight sensors completely disabled using manual mode.
Meanwhile, Sports mode falls in between the two, providing more freedom of movement than the regular mode, and more safety features than manual mode.
Flight assist features include emergency brakes and hover button, a return home function and take-off and landing assistance.
The plane has a maximum speed of 140 kilometers per hour, which means that it is much slower than many competing drones, which can fly at speeds of more than 200 kilometers per hour.
However, the acceleration of the new plane is strong, and DJI claims it can go from 0 to 100 kilometers per hour in two seconds and get up to 20 minutes of flight time on a single charge.
The FPV cinematic drone has a built-in camera that DJI says is capable of shooting video in 4K at 60 frames per second.
The camera uses GoPro’s RockSteady stabilization system and has a field of view of 150 degrees.
There is also a slow motion option, at 120 frames per second at 1080p resolution, and the camera can store footage using H.265 or H.264 to take up less space via the memory card.
And for eyewear, DJI promises a stable signal connection with a low latency that works over a long range for viewing real-time snapshots.
The plane has a range of 10 kilometers, and the company says: It transmits video at a bit rate of 50 megabits per second, and there are many viewing options for glasses.
The low latency mode – about 40ms – lets you view live footage at 120fps at 810p resolution with a 142 ° field of view or 50fps with a 150 ° field of view.
Seamless mode supports higher frame rates but increases latency, and there is also an audience mode, which allows you to connect up to eight other sets of glasses to allow a group of people to share the pilot’s point of view.
The standard package for a second-generation drone, joystick, glasses, cables and battery is $ 1,300.
The Fly More kit, which includes two additional batteries and an extended flight time charging center, costs about $ 300.
As for the DJI Motion joystick – which allows the plane to maneuver based on the motions of your hand – it comes in for $ 200.