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In today’s fast-paced world, gimbal stabilizers appear to be an ancient technology. They are unquestionably a mature and dependable accessory that every filmmaker should have in their toolkit. Because they’re so prevalent, a lot of the previous novel shooting approaches employing them has become a lot more standard. Inventing new methods to use a gimbal could be the spark of inspiration you need to get the most out of it. Handheld gimbals have changed the game, so if all you need is some steadiness, don’t be afraid to use it that way.

So, let’s get started!

1. Tripod Mode


One option to use a gimbal in a way that isn’t merely holding it is to mount it to a video monopod with feet for self-standing. You can still do stuff like control the gimbal from afar while it’s standing still to capture some excellent images. You can also pick it up and go if you need to move it or want to grab a rapid-moving shot.

2. Force Mobile


While Force Mobile is a brand name for DJI goods, it simply refers to using your smartphone to control the gimbal—usually through an app. When the gimbal is fitted, simply connect it to your smartphone and use the app to make some ultra-smooth moves. It’s a means to get ultra-smooth pans that would have been difficult to achieve with a fluid head moved manually. Dan claims that the gimbal’s smartphone controls are much smoother, which is definitely worth looking into if you want or need something extremely dependable.

3. Subject Tracking


To conduct the tracking, you’ll need some additional hardware, but by doing so, you’ll be able to generate more eye-catching images. It’s especially helpful if you’re looking at anything else, like as your monitor, or if you or the subject are moving quickly. These devices eliminate the guesswork and are likely to perform better than you can.

4. Timelapses


A gimbal can be used to replace both a standard tripod head and more complicated motion control systems. You can really program it to do some intricate 3-axis moves for time lapses if you mount it to a tripod. You probably already have a gimbal, and you can improve your shots by using the built-in timelapse or interval shooting modes.

5. Director Mode


Pre-programmed shots are available on several gimbals. Because it makes repetitive movements that the gimbal essentially handles on its own, it’s referred to as “director’s mode.” You can produce really unusual images by programming the gimbal to make some very particular maneuvers that would be nearly impossible to capture otherwise. After a little practice, you’ll be able to get some great stable photos. It works well because it is hands-free, and when combined with the gimbal’s subject-tracking capabilities, you can obtain even better ultra-fast pictures.

Final Words!

Gimbals have made the lives of many photographers and videographers easy as they can now shoot images that look professional and stunning.

We hope these creative ways to use a gimbal will help you film better and shoot the best images.



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