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Insta360’s New GO Stabilized Camera Is Tiny and Mounts Everywhere

The Insta360 Go camera mounted to a person's chest.

Today, Insta360 announced its first non-360 camera. The Insta360 GO is tiny, about the size of your thumb, and stabilized for on-the-go video. The $200 camera takes 30-second clips and will mount just about anywhere.

The Tiny Little Camera for Your Chest

Insta360’s newest camera, available today, is a departure from its previous offerings. Instead of focusing on 360 videos, the Insta360 GO camera records your life in action.

The camera is magnetic and when paired with a medallion lanyard you wear under your shirt, will attach to your chest. Additional mounts will let you attach it to a headband, your car dash, and more.

Two people running, with one person wearing the Insta360 Go mounted to their hat.

To help with the “put it anywhere” concept, the company made the camera tiny, weighing in at just 20 grams (.7 ounces). But despite that small size, the camera contains stabilization technology to give you smooth video even as you walk and run.

When you press record, the camera will take a 30-second clip or 15 seconds of slow-motion video. The camera saves to Inta360 GO’s 8 GB of onboard storage. The company says you can record about 200 clips in a day before needing a recharge.

If you want to change it up, you can also record hyperlapse videos. Mount the camera, start the hyperlapse, and you can record up to 30 minutes of footage at 6X speed.

When you’re ready to edit, just pair with the Android or iOS app and transfer your video. The app even includes auto-editing features that takes care of the putting together a full video for you.

The Insta360 GO is available now for $199.99 and includes the Charge Case, Magnet Pendant, Pivot Stand, Easy Clip, and Sticky Base accessories in the box.

Josh Hendrickson Josh Hendrickson
Josh Hendrickson is the Editor in Chief of Review Geek and is responsible for the site's content direction. He has worked in IT for nearly a decade, including four years spent repairing and servicing computers for Microsoft. He’s also a smart home enthusiast who built his own smart mirror with just a frame, some electronics, a Raspberry Pi, and open-source code. Read Full Bio »