Edit - new abuse video! https://vimeo.com/81292853 ----- Edit - new on/off video here: https://vimeo.com/81101913 ----- If you had 1/10 as much fun watching these as I did making them, mission accomplished Actually, the gimbal itself is an extremely simple 3D printed thing, with cheap Chinese motors - not a CNC chassis and Maxon . The story here is really about the gimbal controller. The controller name is Phobotic Centerpiece, it obviously does 3 axis and has a combination of software and hardware that makes a Z15 Zenmuse look like an Apple II. The idea behind these videos was not showing static hover (which the controller does, pixel-perfect) but to show how hard you can push this system in dynamic flight, which easily throws other gimbals off. The Phantom used here is beat up, with unbalanced Zinger 9x5 props that have seen better days. You can sometime see the tiniest vibrations developing and then immediately arrested by the gimbal controller. Stabilizing a camera on a hovering DJI S800 with a Zenmuse is much easier than getting usable results from a Phantom, a 3D printed gimbal and flying of this kind Obviously, there isn't ANY post stabilization used here. And yes, you could buy it for your own gimbals in the near future! https://vimeo.com/80665271 https://vimeo.com/80665272 And this was testing the roll follow function, for fun and games https://vimeo.com/80665270 Edit - And here it is, a daytime video. At the beach in the beginning of the Israeli winter, so fair winds (Phantom is seriously fighting the position drift in GPS mode). https://vimeo.com/80906924 Watch how there's about zero jello. Some minor pitch vibrations can be seen on occasion, these originate in resonance from the 3D printed gimbal, but the controller suppresses them nearly immediately (other controllers would go into resonance and you'd get nasty jello).