If you’ve ever wanted to film your adventures from multiple angles at once, with no crews, no extra equipment, and no reshoots, look no further than the ATC Chameleon!
The groundbreaking ATC Chameleon action camera from Oregon Scientific has two built-in lenses that can shoot two videos simultaneously, capturing footage from a first-hand perspective as well as the action ahead. Whether capturing exhilarating action sports, or backyard family games, the ATC Chameleon is designed for both fun and convenience.
This new hands-free camera has two adjustable, built-in wide angle lenses, allowing users to shoot two videos simultaneously and in sync. The camera’s sleek, lightweight design was also honored with a prestigious red dot design award. The ATC Chameleon is currently available at several major national retailers including select Target, Best Buy and Costco locations.
The ATC Chameleon features two wide angle lenses that shoot video with a field of vision (FOV) of 170 degrees and a resolution of 1280 x 720 pixels at 30 frames per second. Ensuring special moments aren’t missed, a built-in Lithium Polymer re-chargeable battery can shoot up to two hours of continuous action. Other features include a built-in microphone and speaker, a micro SD card slot that supports up to 32GB of memory and a mounting system that can attach to most hard surfaces – helmets, bikes, snowboards, kayaks, baby carriages and more. Already splash-proof and ready for the road, the ATC Chameleon is fully compatible with all ATC mountings and can also be fitted in a special waterproof case (sold separately) for underwater adventures up to 60 meters (196 feet)!
The ATC Chameleon is currently available at Target, Best Buy, Meijer, Costco, and the Oregon Scientific store for a suggested retail price of $199.99. It comes complete with a mini USB charging cable and applicable software. Several mounts, a waterproof enclosure, and a required Micro SD card are each sold separately.
To learn more about the ATC Chameleon and its available accessories, and to see a video of the camera in action, check out us.oregonscientific.com/chameleon.