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DJI Mavic 2 Pro


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Product description

The Mavic 2 Pro from DJI is a drone that balances power, portability, and professional-quality visuals with the inclusion of a 20MP Hasselblad L1D-20c gimbal camera. The camera delivers a 1" CMOS sensor with an adjustable f/2.8 to f/11 aperture, support for a 10-bit Dlog-M color profile, and 4K 10-bit HDR video capture.

The Mavic 2 Pro utilizes a low-drag aerodynamic body design for achieving speeds up to 47.7 mph, a four-cell LiPo battery for up to 31 minutes of flight time, and low-noise propellers for filming without being distracting. This power and performance are coupled with a variety of dynamic shooting modes and other capabilities that help you achieve cinematic results.

In order to help you keep the Mavic 2 Pro in control and safe, DJI has provided OcuSync 2.0 video transmission technology which can transmit a video feed to the included controller from up to 5 miles away in Full HD 1080p quality. There's also omnidirectional obstacle sensing that provides object avoidance with sensors on all sides of the Mavic 2 Pro. All of this comes in a compact and foldable design that can be easily thrown into a backpack or large camera bag.

Hasselblad L1D-20c Gimbal Camera

This gimbal camera is designed to provide photographers and videographers with professional results. It possesses Hasselblad Natural Colour Solution (HNCS) technology, which gives you the ability to capture up to 20MP aerial images in stunning color detail, and with the 1" CMOS sensor, you can take advantage of the extensive ISO range of 3200 to 12,800,

The Hasselblad camera also supports the 10-bit Dlog-M color profile and 4K 10-bit HDR video capture. Dlog-M provides over 1 billion colors and high dynamic range photos. Your 4K HDR video can be immediately played back with correct color tones when the Mavic 2 Pro is attached to a 4K TV with HLG. The inclusion of an f/2.8 to f/11 adjustable aperture has you covered for both high- and low-light environments, delivering bright and clear photos with smooth video.

Hyperlapse Time-Lapse Shots

With a single tap you can use your Mavic 2 Pro to capture stunning time-lapse shots in Hyperlapse mode, processing everything automatically and saving you time in post-processing. You can even simultaneously save photos in JPEG and RAW on a microSD card (not included). Hyperlapse shots can be captured with four distinct modes:

Free: Move the Mavic 2 where you want with total freedom.
Circle: Select a subject for the Mavic 2 to automatically circle around.
CourseLock: This flies the Mavic 2 on a locked course in a straight line, forward and backwards or right to left, allowing you to adjust the gimbal along the way for dramatic results.
WayPoint: Set a specific, savable flight path in 3D space for a single time-lapse, or for multiple shots at different times to edit together later.

Enhanced HDR Photos

With 14 EV the Mavic 2 Pro is designed to capture clear, ghost-free images by blending together a sequence of individual photos taken at varying exposures.

HyperLight Noise Reduction

With HyperLight mode switched on, the Mavic 2 Pro can capture low-light images with reduced noise.

H.265/HEVC Support

By utilizing the H.265/HEVC codec in your 4K videos, you can benefit from advanced compression that includes 50% more information than H.264/AVC, resulting in higher-quality results and videos with more detail.

OcuSync 2.0 Video Transmission

The OcuSync 2.0 system is designed to provide you with a high-quality and stable video feed. DJI has engineered OcuSync 2.0 to deliver 1080p feeds to your controller from up to 5 miles away. From that distance, DJI helps to keep things streaming smoothly with dual-band, real-time auto-switching between 2.4 and 5.8 GHz bands. Footage is downloaded at up to 40 Mb/s and latency can be as low as 120 ms.

OcuSync 2.0 also lets you share and save your footage and images without having to download content from the drone itself. Footage can be edited and uploaded to social media from the cache, and images can be automatically saved to your mobile device.

Omnidirectional Obstacle Sensing

To keep your Mavic 2 Pro safe and your footage pristine, DJI has covered all sides of the Mavic 2 with obstacle sensors:

Forward Sensor: Dual vision sensors with a measurement range of up to 65', and a detectable range of 65 to 131'. The Mavic 2 is designed to safely stop when obstacles are detected while flying at up to 31.3 mph.
Downward Sensor: Dual vision sensors with a measurement range of up to 36', and a detectable range of 36 to 72'. It also has an infrared sensor that can measure up to 28' away. The sensors also allow for accurate hovering at up to 164' and can detect land to land safely. A bottom auxiliary light helps the sensor in low-light conditions.
Left and Right Sensors: Detects obstacles at speeds of up to 18 mph in both ActiveTrack and Tripod modes.
Backward Sensor: Dual vision sensors with a measurement range of up to 52', and a detectable range of 52 to 104.9'. The Mavic 2 is designed to safely stop when obstacles are detected while flying at up to 27 mph.
Upward Sensor: Infrared sensor can precisely measure at ranges of up to 26'.

ActiveTrack 2.0 Sensing and Tracking

Precise Recognition: Maps a 3D view of the surrounding environment through the camera and forward dual sensors for greater recognition and accuracy.
Trajectory Prediction: Algorithms help maintain tracking when the subject is temporarily blocked by an obstruction.
High-Speed Tracking: In open environments, the Mavic 2 Pro can track subjects moving at up to 44.7 mph.
Obstacle Sensing: Plan a flight path on the 3D map and shoot your target without interruption. Obstacles are sensed, recognized, and avoided with forward and backward sensors.

Aerial Shooting Modes

Point of Interest (POI) 2.0: Thanks to vision and GPS distance measurement technologies, you can circle around and shoot a specific subject.
Waypoint 2.0: By tapping the desired waypoints and point of interest in the app, you can plan a flight path quickly and save it for your next flight.
Asteroid: The Mavic 2 quickly flies down from a height while spinning in on a subject.
Boomerang: Centering on a subject, the Mavic 2 will fly around it in an elliptical pattern until reaching its starting location.

Additional Features

  • Low-drag body design helps provide a top speed of up to 47.7 mph.
  • Four-cell LiPo battery can provide up to 31 minutes of flight time.
  • A combination of an FOC sinusoidal drive ESCs and low-noise propellers keeps flights quiet.
  • Panorama image mode with support for Sphere, 180°, Horizontal, and Vertical modes.

    The Best Folding Drone

    The Mavic 2 Pro takes its design cues from the original Mavic Pro, but is a little bigger all around. It measures 3.3 by 3.6 by 8.4 inches (HWD) folded and 3.3 by 9.5 by 12.7 inches with it arms extended. Unfolding the drone is pretty easy, you just have to remember to swing the front arms out before the bottom ones. 

    DJI Mavic 2 Pro

    Despite being a bit bigger than the original Mavic and the more recent Mavic Air, the Mavic 2 Pro is still quite portable. It fits nicely in a camera bag, taking up about the same space as a typical 70-200mm f/2.8 zoom lens. You'll have to make a little more space for the remote control, charger, and any extra batteries you buy, but you won't have to dedicate a backpack to the Mavic as you do with the Phantom design.

    DJI is splitting the Mavic 2 line into two models—the Pro, which we're reviewing here—and the Zoom, which has a 2x optical zoom lens, but a smartphone-sized 1/2.3-inch, 12MP image sensor. The Mavic 2 Pro leaps ahead with a 1-inch sensor, about four times the size of the imager behind the Mavic 2 Zoom's lens. The larger surface area allows for more image resolution (20MP), and higher-quality video.

    The included remote control is similar to what you get with other Mavic models. It's gray, with a short, changeable cable to connect to your smartphone, which mounts below the controller. Two clips hold your phone—they're big enough to accommodate a phablet and can handle a slim phone case, but you'll need to take your phone out of its case if you use a bulky one. There is a cutout on the left clip, so you can access your phone's home button while it's mounted in the remote. Cables are included for phones that use Lightning, micro USB, and USB-C ports.


    The remote has a monochrome display—it shows battery status, telemetry data, and other information. It's possible to fly the Mavic 2 without a phone attached, but you'll need an Android or iOS device and the DJI Go 4 app to activate the drone before your first flight. We don't recommend flying without a phone, though, as you won't see the view through the camera without one.

    In addition to the flight sticks—which are removable for storage—the remote includes dual control wheels and buttons at the shoulders. The left wheel tilts the camera up and down, while the right brightens or darkens the exposure, and the buttons are used to snap a picture or start a video. The remote also has a switch to change flight modes on its side, a dedicated button to activate the Mavic's return-to-home feature, and a Pause button to freeze the drone in place. There is also a small four-way controller—it can be used to point the camera straight ahead or straight down. Two programmable control buttons, located on the rear, round things out.

    The Mavic 2 Pro is rated for up to 31 minutes of flight on a full battery charge. That number is based on the amount of time the drone can hover in place, so expect a few minutes less life in reality. Our tests netted an average of 27 minutes—that's still quite a bit of time in the air, better than the 23 minutes the original Mavic Pro netted in our flights.

    You expect a $1,500 drone to include an obstacle avoidance system, and the Mavic 2 doesn't disappoint. It has sensors in every direction. In most flight modes the forward, rear, upward, and downward sensors are active at all times, stopping the drone in place if an obstacle is detected. Switching to ActiveTrack, where the Mavic identifies and tracks a moving subject, enables the side sensors.

    DJI Mavic 2 Pro : Sample Image

    They also work in Tripod mode, a low-speed setting that lets photographers move the drone very slowly to better frame shots. The Mavic 2 also has a high-speed Sport setting. It ups the maximum flight speed from around 32mph to just shy of 45mph. All obstacle sensors are disabled when Sport is turned on, so use it with care.

    DJI has started to add internal storage to its drones—we first saw it with the Mavic Air. The Mavic 2 Pro matches the Air's 8GB capacity, and has a microSD card slot too. The card slot is necessary, as 8GB isn't enough space to hold a lot of video. The Mavic 2 shoots 4K footage at 100Mbps, so you'll be limited to a little less than 15 minutes of footage in internal memory. I'd have liked to have seen at least 16GB included with a model that calls itself Pro. Still, memory cards aren't expensive, and having some internal storage means you won't be left in the cold if you forget to pack a card.

    DJI Go 4 App and Features

    As with other DJI drones, the Mavic 2 Pro works with the DJI Go 4 app, available as a free download for Android and iOS devices. The app does a lot of things, but most importantly it gives you control over the drone's camera and shows its point of view at 1080p quality. It also shows a map of the world, inlaid in the video feed, which you can swap to if you need to ascertain the Mavic's position relative to you.

    DJI Mavic 2 Pro : App

    The app is also where you go to access automated shots, or enter into a special capture mode, like Hyperlapse. Essentially a time-lapse with motion, Hyperlapse is a fun way to capture sped-up views of the world. I'm not a big fan of how DJI has implemented the experience, though—the remote makes a clicking noise each time the drone adds a frame, and the flight speed is slowed down quite a bit. Your mileage may vary, but I'd certainly prefer to see a smooth view from the camera, without audible distractions, like you get with the Hyperlapse mode on the less expensive Parrot Anafi.

    In addition to Hyperlapse, there are plenty of other automated flight modes and options. They include Asteroid, which mixes panoramic imaging and video to turn a normal view of the world into a Little Planet projection, which we first saw with the Mavic Air. It also supports TapFly, which lets you fly the drone by tapping on your phone's screen, ActiveTrack, and APAS. The latter—the Advanced Pilot Awareness System—is useful for flights when there are numerous obstacles to navigate around. It does slow the drone down, but when enabled it automatically flies around any obstacles it encounters.

    DJI Mavic 2 Pro : Sample Image

    The app also has some safety features. It works with the drone's GPS to enforce no-fly zones, like the permanent one around the White House and temporary bans of drones around areas where aerial firefighting is happening, both of which can help keep you out of trouble. If you have an FAA Part 107 commercial license, you can also use the app to authorize flights close to airports, saving you the trouble of contacting the control tower directly. Firmware updates, which can be frequent with DJI products, are performed using the app.

    Superlative Video and Images

    The DJI Mavic Pro 2 delivers the best drone footage and images you can get in a compact form factor. To better it, you'll need to think about moving up to a big, expensive aircraft with an SLR-sized sensor and changeable lenses, like the DJI Inspire 2.

    It's not the first time DJI has used the sensor size in a drone—it's also available in the larger Phantom 4 Pro and Phantom 4 Advanced models. They're both still available and do offer some advantages—notably support for the wider 4K DCI format. But if you're fine with UHD, you'll find the Mavic to include many of DJI's more recent innovations—including more robust automated shots and APAS—which are not available in the Phantom series.

    What you do get is 4K UHD footage at 100Mbps, with your choice of H.264 or H.265 compression. You can shoot ready-to-edit footage with a standard color profile—DJI has leveraged color science tech from its partner Hasselblad for the Mavic 2 Pro's camera. Our test footage was all shot with the default color profile.

    DJI Mavic 2 Zoom : Sample Image

    You can opt for a different, baked-in profile if you want your video to have a more artistic, filtered look, or you can shoot with the flat, low-contrast Dlog-M profile. Shooting flat gives you more ability to color correct—Dlog-M is a 10-bit format. It's only recommended for serious video pros, however, as you will need both software and skill to make Dlog-M footage pop. It also supports HDR video, using the Hybrid Log Gamma (HLG) profile.

    There are a number of frame rates available. For 4K you get 24, 25, or 30fps. Dropping resolution to 2.7K adds 48, 50, and 60fps, and you get all of the aforementioned at 1080p (2K), with the addition of 120fps. The lens has a variable aperture, configurable from f/2.8 through f/11, and the sensor can range from ISO 100 through 6400 for video. You'll probably want to add a neutral density filter for flights in bright light—I don't recommend using the lens at a setting narrower than f/5.6 to minimize the resolution loss caused by diffraction—but if you're without one, you can certainly stop down further to maintain proper shutter angles for your footage.

    There are also two angles of view to choose when shooting at 4K. DJI doesn't do a great job identifying them in the app, which is a shame because it effectively gives the Mavic 2's camera a similar coverage range as the Mavic 2 Zoom for 4K video. The default setting, FOV, is a wide-angle view of the world, about 28mm in full-frame terms. Switching to the HQ (High Quality) setting narrows the camera's angle a bit—it's closer to 40mm. You don't get quite the same range as the Mavic 2 Zoom's camera (24-48mm), but it's close enough. You do lose the ability to perform a dolly zoom shot, but it seems like a fair price to pay for better video overall.

    DJI Mavic 2 Zoom : Sample Image

    Imaging is also quite versatile. We've seen the 1-inch sensor size find a home in compact cameras, where it delivers better results than you can expect from your smartphone. The Mavic 2 Pro shoots images in JPG or Raw DNG format, and I'd expect most serious photographers to use the latter. The big sensor makes low-light aerial imaging an easier task, with an ISO that can be set as high as 12800 when making images. I tend to recommend ISO 3200 as a maximum for this type of sensor, however, but that will still net some stunning twilight photos.

    The Best Small Drone

    Is there a more capable folding drone than the DJI Mavic 2 Pro? I don't think so. It's small enough to find space along your terrestrial imaging and video equipment in a backpack, but it doesn't make a lot of sacrifices when compared with larger drones. Assuming you don't absolutely need to shoot footage destined for projection in a cinema, the 4K UHD format (the one used by your TV) is more than enough for any project destined to be viewed in a living room.


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