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I use it with the a7s, and that's a pretty small camera in its own right (about 17 ounces with battery and SD card). A G6 should work just fine with a semi-heavy lens. I use the Tokina 11-16 with only 1 set of weights on the bottom and the arm about half extended and it works perfectly. If you're really worried about… see more I use it with the a7s, and that's a pretty small camera in its own right (about 17 ounces with battery and SD card). A G6 should work just fine with a semi-heavy lens. I use the Tokina 11-16 with only 1 set of weights on the bottom and the arm about half extended and it works perfectly. If you're really worried about the weight, I'd highly reccomend investing money in a few quick release plates and permanently leaving it on the stablizer. Weight aside, switching from stabilizer to monopod/tripod is a real pain. Use the money you're saving with this unit compared to a glidecam and buy quick release plates. It'll add weight, and it'll make life MUCH easier. I'm so happy with this product. 5 stars. Don't look at the glidecam or anything else. This and quick release plates. And you'll still have money to spend. see less
By Jason on September 16, 2017
By Delaney on April 29, 2018
If I spin mine freely I do notice a slight click but it doesn't affect the performance in any way.
By Randy on March 22, 2018
i actually returned it after couple of days. I went with glidecam. I wasn't too happy with it's performance. As far as camera goes, i think it can handle canon c 100
By lovely singh on March 20, 2018
Yes, the bottom and top pieces disconnect but not as quickly as a glidecam. You need to use the included hex key for the Laing. Not something I would want to do every shoot. However, some backpacks can fit this size well. have a look at photos of Lowepro's Flipside and Pro Runner series of bags. The larger ones like t… see more Yes, the bottom and top pieces disconnect but not as quickly as a glidecam. You need to use the included hex key for the Laing. Not something I would want to do every shoot. However, some backpacks can fit this size well. have a look at photos of Lowepro's Flipside and Pro Runner series of bags. The larger ones like the Pro Runner 450AW could probably fit this nicely if you remove the center separators from the bag, then you're left with space for some camera and lenses on the left and right, and the center, top and bottom are taken up by the stabilizer. Plus the outer compartments of the bag for small stuff. see less
By Nitsan Simantov on March 21, 2018
If you really need to pack it in backpack, you could try to take down the bottom part, even the head. While it will increase much more work.
By Santibá?ez on March 11, 2018
i think it'll do alright with that. i'm using a Canon T2i with a big lens and it does ok. It takes time to get good with it though (and will all these stabilizers)
By andohbytheway on March 6, 2018
These work best with a 50 MM lens focused to infinity, adjusting focus while using these type stabilizers tends to throw the balance off. I have used both this one and the glide cam and I think this one is better quality
By Mark Berry on March 5, 2018
You don't have to but it makes it easier. Check out the Giotto quick release if price is an issue.
By Daniel on February 27, 2018
Sorry without quick release mount
By Zophah on February 17, 2018
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July 14, 2017
Package came in 2 weeks to west coast USA. Was packed very nice in a strong thick box. Open the box and there's a carry bag in it with the stabilizer. In the bag you'll have your weights and tool. The stabilizer is all put together already. Balancing is a bit tricky, not hard. First time can take little bit afterwards it'll be fast. This is not for really tiny cameras. I have a sony NEX 5r with a pancake lens. I also got the giottos quick release to add more too weight. On bottom I have 1 weight on each side and separate them as far as possible from the center. First go through balancing forward, backwards-left and right. Make sure the screen in moved in the position you will film, lens cap off. After you get the left right for a small camera you will have a short handle, so move it all the way to closing. Try to get a 2.5-3 second drop test. You can also move the handle up and down to achieve that but don't get too crazy, the handle is in better spot if its on top portion of the pole. Then start walking. With a small camera you will have to work on different walking pattern as it moves more, since it's so small. There is swaying effect as you're walking since its small, especially with bigger lens. So practice your walking, practice the shots you will be taking. In general, This flies really well. You need to have a wide lens, that helps eliminate some swaying and shaking effects. Practice practice practice. Don't expect to become devinsupertramp right when you open the box. I was a bit disappointed at first because I couldn't balance it and fly it and was ready to return it. I got the glidecam hd 1000 to see how it is and tried using both, see if I keep it or return it. Well I liked the Laing better so I ended up giving it a second chance and now it's great! The HD1000 is just so small and it kept swaying to the right. The giottos quick release is a must have. Helps out a lot moving the camera on and off the stabilizer. Also it raises it up a bit so you can open the battery compartment and change it if needed. So, PRO's- price, flies well, very very easy to balance, many weights, carrying bag, good built quality, feels very professional, easy adjusting top plate with measurements, fine adjustment after tightening the screw, can be used with great range of cameras, great costumer service, communication. Cons- I think comparing it to the HD1000, the Laing gimbal has a lot more grip, therefore when you turn the handle the camera will follow as on the hd1000 it's very fluid, you can almost walk around the camera holding the handle and it won't move. Not big deal, sometimes I actually like that. Also as you add a bigger camera and more weights this will not be an issue. Pictures compare it to the Glidecam HD1000. Glidecam is fully extended in both pictures, Laing is Fully collapsed then fully extended. Bottom line- do I recommend it? Yes! For a small camera at this price range this will be the best. Just remember, any camera stabilizer takes lots of practice.
November 15, 2017
Amazing piece of gear, especially for the price. $308 compared to a $500-600 glide cam? Comes fully assembled, with carrying case, adjustable handle, ruler marks on top, 3 levels for quick balancing, plethora of marked mounting options. This should be in the 600 range. Glidecam down in the 300s. The only 'problem' was the knobs for adjusting height of the arm and handles seemed a bit, I don't want to say cheap, but cheap. But I don't see this causing me any problems at all. Buy this. You wont regret it. This product deserves no less than 5 stars. (Assuming it comes in the same condition as mine)
November 8, 2017
I bought this stabilizer about 4 months and it has been great! you only need two weights to fly your dslr (I have a canon 70D). Make sure you have a wide angle lens; ultra wide angles are even better. I recommend the tokina 11-16mm 2.8. This system comes with an calibrated gimbal, and and the plate you mount your camera on offers a lot of ways to mount different type of configurations of camera and lenses on it. The Laing looks very professional, the build quality is great. Some other features I love about it are the knobs, the safety lock that secures your camera at all times and the bubble level. I got very good results with this system. If you are not getting good results with this system, you are probably holding it back and not visa verse. Practice.
By Todd J
October 12, 2017
If you're a beginning/intermediate filmmaker, this is great. Definitely stepped up my filming game. And for the price, YES. Don't expect it to be magical, but it definitely takes filming a scene, especially a follow shot, to the next level. Love this thing and don't see how I made film before getting it. Easy to figure out and was exactly what I was looking for. Just expect to get a leg workout because you gotta work those legs legs to get that perfect shot with this guy. But I'm not complaining. This stabilizer is great for the price.
By Angy R. John
October 9, 2017
Actually this product is laing 04 .First time using a stabilizer,decided to try this steady came and got it for great price. I cant belive that I managed to stabilize my sony A77 with Tokina 11-16mm lens in about 10 minutes. The built quality is just fantastic, adjustment knobs all are very easy to use. I'M happy to get some outstanding fast action footage but require practice to master it.I will post my video footage on you tube shortly. I will definitely recommend this stabilizer to all who interested to shoot fast action clips.
By Kenny Ross
October 4, 2017
I love this stabilizer. It's perfect and better than Glidecam Signature. I bought it a month ago and then sent it back. I got the Glidecam Signature which was GOOD. Then I said let me get the Laing again that one was pretty good and I'll be saving over $500. So I bought it again and I'm sooo glad I did. I found the spot where it's perfectly balanced. I've been outside flying it and I'm getting some great shots. I am super satisfied with this purchase. If you're considering getting the Glidecam Sig, DON'T! Save the money and go with this. You won't be disappointed.
September 20, 2017
Excellent adjustment knobs. Comes with 6 weights which is great for heavier cameras. Great gimbal and bearings. Very smooth and sturdy. Can mount on light stand to hold it while balancing. All around great. Amazing price point compared to other stabilizers. Nice carry bag with strap. All you need is a quick release plate. I may eventually need another foam handle grip but not for a long time. I have used the Merlin and Merlin 2. I have also used less expensive stabilizers. This is an amazing value, and in my opinion, is just as great while operating as a glidecam. You should buy this. Whatever you do don't go cheaper than this.
September 14, 2017
Bought from a friend. I really, really like this stabilizer. The base plate controls and clamps I find are more fine-tuned and easier to use than its rival Glidecam counterpart. The build is cheaper yes, but at almost half the cost, this stabilizer is priced very competitively and a good bargain for entry level. Smooth, great gimbal and comfy handle. My only concern is the counter-weight apparatus which is pretty light and screwed loosely so mounting heavier rigs is extremely difficult or near impossible.
September 12, 2017
I've been using a Steadicam Merlin for over 6 years but sold it about 6 months ago to make room for the original Ronin. Unfortunately I didn't keep the Ronin mainly because of my lack of justification to spend $2000, but also because I quickly learned that these 3-axis motorized gimbals do not dampen the walking motion (up/down) the way a Steadicam or Glidecam will. Since $2k was a lot of money and motorized gimbals are kind of a 2 steps forward, 1 step back sort of product I decided to return the Ronin - leaving me without a stabilizer. With mutliple weddings coming up I wanted to get myself another gimbal, but since I couldn't justify spending $1300 on the new Ronin-M that still didn't dampen the vertical motion I decided to look at less expensive options. After a full day of research I decided on the new Laing P-4s, a glidecam /steadicam style gimbal that seems to have features that go beyond the Glidecam HD2000 but at almost 1/2 the price. At just $299 this was a steal and the product is excellent. Once thing I like when using a stabilizer for walking shots is that I actually like a little roll to the footage (slight sway caused by motion) since it really gives the impression of flying. It's more fluid looking compared to today's motorized gimbals. However, I also know that you cannot beat motorized gimbals when doing motion shots from cars, helicopters, boats, etc. Once 4-axis gimbals become affordable I'm sure I'll jump at the chance to purchase one. I also like the glidecam-style design of this counter-balanced gimbal since it allows me to use it as a tripod in a pinch. Compared to the Glidecam the Laing P-4S offers one feature that makes balancing it and using it a better experience. The grip can be raised / lowered vertically in order to change the center of balance. This allows you to quickly make adjustments when swapping lenses without having to change the length of the center bar. I balanced my 5dMKIII with Sigma 20mm F/1.8 lens with the spar collapsed fully, allowing for a small form factor. Yet, when I wanted to use it as a make-shift tripod I quickly extended the carbon-fiber tube and placed it on the floor, something you can't do with a Movi or Ronin. The Laing P-4s includes an easy to tweak quick release plate with markings that make it easy for you to write down where proper front/back balance is for different set ups. Like all glidecam & steadicam rigs it can get heavy. The unit itself isn't too bad, but then you add 3-4 more lbs to the top when you add your camera/lens. While this sounds like a problem, it shouldn't be since most steadicam style shots are quick 10-20 second takes. If you were to take a job where you needed to be on set using a steadicam all day then a vest to help support & control it would be recommended. To sum it up - for $299 this is a great stabilizer for DSLRs and Camcorders.
By Eric O.
September 3, 2017
I love this equipment. It feels very good in the hand, and is made beautifully. Laing makes larger stabilizers for the film industry and the pedigree shows. The fit and finish is top quality. In fact, I'm amazed at the quality for the price. One important advantage this has over other stabilizers is that the sliding plate can be locked with screw tightening - this enables you to make microscopic adjustments to get the thing in perfect balance, by backing off the locking screw a bit so you can move the adjustment knob a bit at a time and observe the result. The seller, Leoking Digital Store, offers fast, attentive service. Although I was informed shipping would take up to 21 days, I got mine in 7 days. They don't include instructions nor was there much padding in the package, but mine arrived unscarred by shipping. It did arrive with a broken screw in one of the locking levers, which I think came from over-tightening at the factory. They had the factory send replacement hardware, which arrived quickly. When I opened the box I found not just the screw but three entire locking levers - now I have spares, which I truly appreciated. Despite the one screw, this is a quality product, sold by people who understand the importance of fast service and over-delivery.
By Chris Borgman
August 17, 2017
If you don't take the time to learn how to use this or any stabilizer you will not be happy with your results. I didn't realize just how much practice and and actual technique this requires. The build is very very good, feels as pro as I would imagine a more expensive unit would feel. In fact, it actually has some design features others don't have. The most important suggestion I can give if you by this... keep your knees bent while walking/running!!!! Yes, you will look silly but unless you keep your knees bent every step the camera will move from side to side. Up and down will be pretty stable but you'd see your subject moving from side to side. Got to keep your knees bent!!! ;-)
July 6, 2017
The Laing P-03 is a great Stabilizer for the money. I am an independent filmmaker and have used a lot equipment in the field, everything from jibs to R3D cameras. Personally, I feel that the Laing is better than the glidecam 4000. I've only tested the Laing on a Canon 7D and a Canon 5D MKII. It is very easy to set up and can achieve a very steady shot if your forearm can take the weight. The only cons that I have with the Laing is that it doesn't come with a manual in English and that one of the levels fell out after one days use. These were minor issues seeing as I already knew how to balance a stabilizer and I went ahead and used a stronger adhesive to keep the level fixed firmly in place. If any of you have never balanced a stabilizer, this could be problematic. Otherwise, I'd say that this is a great investment and will deliver beautiful shots!
March 3, 2017
I'll start by saying I really had nothing to compare the Laing P-4S to. I looked at feature of both more and less expensive options. Some of the stabilizers look equally as nice at half the price so my decision was conflicted. I have never uses a stabilize like this before but had read everything available about the different models, what to look for, how to balance and the challenges of using one. It seems like the number one complaint is how hard these are to balance and re-balance with lens changes etc.. Knowing and hearing this I wanted to make sure that whatever I purchased was easy to adjustment. That's primarily why I bought the Laing. The adjusting knobs make this EXTREMELY easy to micro adjust and lock into place once set. Some say stabilizers can takes hours to initially adjust although my first time took literally minutes! It could be because I had read so much on how to do it? I can change lens and re-balance in about 30 seconds. This is really important because any changes made to your camera or lens will require a re-balance. Also, the gimbal height is adjustable on the Laing. I thought this was just a bonus but realized it's a key features and allows you to balance in ways that others wouldn't have been able to. I carry a small light stand in my bag which the P-4S handle fits into and makes balancing incredibly easy and lets me keep the camera in a safe place when I want to set it down. The quality is exceptional in my opinion and small details are well thought out. I knew using any stabilizer would take some practice but didn't realize just how much practice! Some of the videos make it look easy but believe me, these guys are pros! Every time I pick it up I find myself getting better than the last. One video I watched said to practice an hour a day. Your arm will be exhausted after an hour of practice. I've had this now for a few weeks and am just starting to see some decent inconsistent results. As far as price goes, I made my decision based on the features I felt were important. The way I looked at it, if it isn't easy to use it'll probably never come out of the bag. Saving a hundred bucks going less expensive may have created more frustration in the long run. I also did an "oil change" on the gimbal bearing as recommended by many users. There is a video on line that goes through the process. The gimbal comes apart very easily which allows you to completely remove the metal bearing. The video says to wash out the factory lube with water although I used paint thinner. If you use thinner you don't need to take the seals off the bearing like shown in the video. Soak the bearing in thinner, work it around and blow it out with an air compressor. I did this a few times until I got all the thick lube out and the bearing spun freely. You'll be able to feel when the thick lube is completely washed out. Once dry, I lubed it with 3 in 1 oil. It's not at all complicated to do and doesn't take long. I didn't know if it would make a difference but really it did. When I would move the gimbal around, the camera would move slightly and follow with it. With the oil change it no longer does.
By B. Walker
November 4, 2017
July 12, 2017
By COLIN L SHREFFLER
July 2, 2017
June 7, 2017
By wayne wonder
March 9, 2017
March 8, 2017
I'm brand new to the world of camera stabilization using actual equipment other than digital framing/pan cropping on my editing software. After 30 minutes of learning how to balance it accordingly to my camera watching youtube video tutorials (extremely helpful) I was able to go out and about.
February 22, 2017
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