Here is some insight on the learning curve involved. Very sensitive stick control just to hover.
they all build their own using carbon fiber bodies that are two plates of carbon in a cross shape. There are two cameras. One for the live feed back to the FPV goggles, and one for the video - usually go pro camera.I rather not crash my expensive Mavic, it has a purpose and it isn't acrobatic flying. I would prefer to risk learning acro flying on a cheaper drone.
Yeah I'm still humbled by Liftoff - some days I despair of getting there...In FPV flying like this, you learn on a simulator and crash, and crash, and crash, and crash, etc. lol. Or spend a ton of money crashing, and crashing, and crashing, and crashing. Eventually you get it right.
This is all Acro flying too. It's the weirdest thing to get started in if you are coming from stabilized flight, but once you do it's really neat and you can do things stabilized will never let you do. I started learning Acro in a free sim call FPV Freerider about a year ago, then finally just spent the $20 and got Liftoff from Steam. It's a great sim to learn this type of stuff.
It's called Freestyle and they use a 5" racing style quad with a GoPro Hero mounted on top for thefootage. There's a separate lo-res FPV camera that they use with goggles for the immersive flying part of it. You simply can't fly like that without having the FPV perspective.What kind of drone do you need for that kind of footage? Wow. I dont think MP2 Could do all that, can it??
He doesn't avoid crashing... Many of those clips ended in a crash - think about it, if he was practicing just a few of these flights, he crashed... How long would it take for you & I to learn how to do that without crashing... Darn good "editing"... IMHO...