The $5,000 six-camera setup might be aimed at professionals, but the hardware-software combination looks easy enough for beginners.
360fly made several design changes from its original 360 camera to make it easier to use and more rugged.
An improved design and higher resolution make this better than the original 360fly, but it's the camera's mobile app that completes the picture.
GoPro's first drone will hit before the end of 2016 -- and this may well be what it looks like.
Though it has its shortcomings -- including the bundled editing software -- the SP360 4K's single lens offers flexibility and room to grow that multilens cameras don't.
The SP360 4K's single-lens design gives you more shooting flexibility than other 360 cameras, but you may find the included editing software frustrating.
The Monterey Bay Aquarium is planning to attach a video camera to a shark's fin to watch it feed in the Pacific.
If you've ever wanted a bird's eye view of the Scottish highlands, wish no more.
A T-Mobile SIM will come preinstalled in the tiny camera so you can immediately broadcast your adventures to friends, family and followers.
The camera creates good spherical photos and video with ease, but sharing your shots is definitely a work in progress.
After years of making the most rugged point-and-shoots available, Olympus is finally using that know-how to take on GoPro.
You can spend hundreds or even thousands of dollars on a 360-degree camera. We tested three of them to find out what kind of quality and ease of use you can expect at each price point.
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