There are several big names in the tech market, and on the side of Android, there are few I feel are as big as Samsung. When they have a product to go along with their phones it’s worth taking a look at, and that’s why I think it’s worth taking some time to give the Samsung Gear 360 a look over.
There are countless options for cameras out on the market, and they all have to have some mix of power, reliability, ease of use, or cost-effectiveness to stand a chance in a market where most people have a decent camera in their pockets. That’s where options like the VIRB 360 come in to fill a niche of specialty cameras meant to better take a picture with a full 360 view.
I know there is a lot to consider when it comes to buying a new camera. It needs to have a good use for its price range, be versatile, and simply be an option you would consider over something as simple as a phone camera. That’s where I see products like the Ricoh Theta S come in. Its consistent high ratings on the market make it a good example of a high-quality camera that will fit the needs of several people who are looking for photos with more options and power than other cheaper alternatives.
The KeyMission 360 Camera is a product that has been out on the market for awhile at this point. That means that by now a lot of opinions have formed around it and I think it’s fair to take a look at the general thoughts people have about it as well as its performance in the field.
Founder of Peak Design, Peter Dering, is said to have been inspired to redesign the traditional travel tripod while on one of his travels. Looking down at his tripod Peter noticed the negative space, as he calls it, in his folded-up tripod and thought there must be a way to remove it, hence why Peak Design created the ultra sleek and functional Travel Tripod.
From its cool spherical action-cam design to its intuitive companion app, the 360fly is a state-of-the-art 4K camera designed to capture your next adventure. With a 2880 x 2880 pixel resolution and a full 360-degree horizontal x 240-degree vertical field of view, users have full control over capturing immersive content.