DJI Spark Review: The Mini Drone Camera!

DJI Spark




Drone Camera



  • Gesture Control
  • Compact


  • Connectivity
  • Short Flight Time

Here is a product review from JustInReviews, that would take you by surprise. That’s because, this one is a bit different. A drone camera called DJI Spark!

All set to explore this device? Well, let’s do it then….

  • Design and finish:

The first thing you’ll come across about the Spark when you remove it out if its packing is its size and heave. It weighs just shy of 11 ounces, possesses diagonal length (in between propeller mounts) of around 7 inches, plus a body that is littler in diameter than a soda can.

Measuring in at a meager 143 x 143 x 55mm and 300 grams (10.6 ounces), this mini drone is one thing you can without much of a stretch stuff into any sack or even place it off the back of your belt.

As far as the looks go, the Spark is a great deal like a smaller version of DJI Mavic Pro, and that ought not be a surprise. It has an identical angular body with a camera hanging right below the front sensor exhibit.



Dissimilar to most other drones, the DJI Spark additionally possesses stubbly feet as opposed to extended landing gear. One purpose is to keep the drone as small as feasible while additionally making it sufficiently comfortable to grip during landing the drone into your palm. So, the Spark’s tiny feet make it difficult to land on rocky and uneven surfaces.

  • How to use it?

Tap on the gadget’s power button two times to let the drone scan your face with the goal that it knows who’s in control and fly from the palm of your hand. Outstretch your arm with your palm facing outwards and the Spark will go into the Gesture Control mode: move your palm in the desired direction (up, down, left etc.) and the drone will scan it and move in kind. Upon the flick of your hands, the drone will click a photograph of you or launch high into the air shooting video as it flies.

For now, these gesture based controls function when the Spark is able to see you, and they don’t generally work initially.

The Spark can likewise fly on its own, in a restricted limit, owing to its Quickshot and ActiveTrack modes. ActiveTrack makes use of the drone’s computer vision to take after a subject of your choice. With this mode, the Spark can even escape obstructions utilizing its forward-directed proximity sensors. Under the QuickShot mode, the device will fly vertically at top speed and after that spiral out to film the terrain encompassing you or fly a sluggish hover around you to catch your moments.

  • Build:

The DJI Spark although smaller in terms of size, however its body appears strong and dense like a brick. The device’s appendages seem just as sturdy on account of some substantial ribbing. With almost zero noticeable creases along the drone’s body, its evident that a large portion of the Spark’s fuselage is shaped from one solid piece of plastic.

  • Camera:

As far as the camera specifications are concerned, the primary camera is outfitted with a 12-megapixel 1/2.3-inch CMOS sensor that can shoot Full HD video at 30p and 3,968 x 2,976 resolution photos. At the front of the digital sensor is a 25mm (35mm equivalent) f2.6 lens that can capture a powerful 81.8-degree field of view.

The max video resolution can be called a stage down from the DJI Mavic Pro and GoPro Karma Drone, both of which can capture video at 4K resolution. Technology updates are welcome in this case.

Talking about image capturing, the pictures it produces in all probability, won’t excite a professional photographer. However, one can say that novices hoping to do a touch of airborne photography will be content with the results. The Spark’s still camera captured images were found to be rich in colour and sufficiently detailed such that you’d be glad to show them off to your family and companions.

  • Battery power:

What can be called as a shortcoming, DJI claims the Spark’s battery life to be of 16 minutes duration, which winds up being in the vicinity of 12 minutes of flight time, as you’ll need some for landing securely. It can be said to be the shortest battery life we’ve observed from DJI manufactured drones, however, in the meantime its worth taking note provided the Spark’s power pack is so little.

On the other hand, an encouraging news is that the Spark can likewise be charged with the help of its microUSB port, enabling you to top it off using a portable power bank or plugging it in.

That was the review of DJI Spark for you. Read detailed technology reviews, only on JustInReviews.

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