Over the past month, most smartphone fans and bloggers have been talking up the Pixel 2’s camera and calling out its ambiguous display, but it’s worth noting that the flagship has addition notable feature: super-stable handheld video.

In archetype videos like the one below, the affection works well enough on the flagship handset that it about negates the need for a gimbal for your abecedarian cutting needs, while confined up footage that’s mostly free of camera shake, motion blur, rolling bang baloney and focus breathing. Over the weekend, Google took to its Research Blog to explain its magic trick, which it calls Fused Video Stabilization.

The aggregation noted that the Pixel 2 uses a aggregate of optical and cyberbanking image stabilization methods to allow for smoother video. While OIS systems typicall append a lens in the camera module with springs and electromagnets so as to atone for shaking, EIS “analyzes the camera motion, filters out the exceptionable parts, and synthesizes a new video by transforming each frame.”

FVS takes advantage of the gyroscope and the OIS system to figure out how the camera is being moved or shaken about; it then uses apparatus acquirements to adumbrate added motion, and then uses a range of algorithms and filters to actual errors like rollung bang baloney and variations in sharpness.

The aggregation said that its techniques are anon able enough to allow for recording at 60fps and in 4K. It’d be great to see such tech baked into DSLRs, action cams, and of course, more phones in the future. Maybe then, your followers will assuredly care to watch footage from your motorcycle adventures and music anniversary shenanigans.

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