the most amazing The thing about GoPro’s new Hero 10 Black might be that it’s there at all. Somehow, in the midst of chip shortages, trucks piling into clusters and supply chains disintegrating across the industry, GoPro has managed to release a new camera in which the core update is a new processor.
Also impressive is the additional performance that GoPro extracts from the current image sensor with this better processor. Hero 10 delivers faster video – 4K footage can now be shot at 120 fps, and 5.3K footage can now be shot at 60 fps. The user interface is faster, the startup time is shorter, and the on-screen menus are more responsive. The new processor is also capable of pulling high-resolution still images from your videos.
Hero 10 Black is outwardly indistinguishable from its predecessor, other than the new blue logo. The case, screens, lens and image sensor have not been changed. It’s a little lighter (3 percent), which is a good thing. On paper, the Hero 10 might look a little disappointing, but the new GoPro processor, called the GP2, brings some nice improvements over the Hero 10 that make it worth the upgrade.
The GP2 is the first GoPro processor upgrade since the Hero 6 was launched over four years ago. GoPro put the extra processing power to work, letting the Hero 10 do more with the same image sensor as the Hero 9. In addition to improved frame rates for 5.3K and 4K shots, the Hero 10 can also shoot 1080 videos at 270 fps, which produces some video In impressive slow motion.
The new processor also drives the latest version of GoPro’s video stabilization system, Hypersmooth 4. Hypersmooth electronic video stabilization is one of the main things that sets GoPro apart from its competitors, and it’s a big part of the reason we’ve had the Hero series for so long. Favorite Action Cam.
because of the way that crop in frame For stable video production, Hypersmooth was previously unavailable when shooting 5.3K video. But in Hero 10, the feature can be used while shooting 5.3K and 30fps video. This means you can shoot HD video in 5.3K, get rid of any judder, and get 4K video cropped as output. This reason alone is enough to make the Hero 10 worth the upgrade for professional photographers who rely on POV action scenes for their work. Hypersmooth now also works on 4K footage at 60 fps and 1080p footage at 120 fps.
Another improvement in Hypersmooth’s headline is horizon leveling. Hero 10 can correct your shot to keep the horizon level from a full 45 degree tilt (higher than the 27 degree tilt in Hero 9). Unfortunately, this trick isn’t available when shooting 5.3K, but it does work for 4K footage at 60fps.