This may/may not save your camera/gimbal. This is untested and to be honest I don't want to know the answer. Prevention is best!!! I don't fly beyond my skill level so I know the difference between cockiness and confidence. I've taken the gamble and removed the anti-drop pins. What does the anti-drop pins do? They act as a contingency device that stops the camera and gimbal assembly from falling out of the sky, which is good. However, it has its downfalls. On crashes, the sudden stop causes camera to snap off or sometimes bend the arm. The anti-drop pins is doing its job but I think its too aggressive. Even in light crashes, the arm is bent slightly and off by 1 or 2 degrees or sometimes it shows as a gimbal error. If you remove the anti-drop pins, the gimbal and camera is held by 4 dampeners and 3 cables, 1 clicked on and 2 pressed on. If a crash happens and the gimbal and camera pops out and there is no sudden stops and the momentum is carried on. You'll get a scratched camera/gimbal and I think the clicked on cable will probably sheer off leaving the pins exposed (I think). Solution: 2 cable ties and a rubber band. Installed on the battery end so it doesn't appear on cam. Also, the band cannot get tangled as the props are blowing down on it. This should stop it from falling from the skies and keep it near the phantom if it pops off on a crash. On a side note, I think the reason for not releasing parts to the public is to prevent the previous Vision units to remove the FC200 camera to do an upgrade.