I got a couple of motorcycle video systems in for review this past summer, including the Thinkware M1 and this system, the Blueskysea B1M. Both get the job done in terms of recording activity around your motorcycle (or other types of vehicles), but there are some key differences.
At $159.99, the Blueskysea B1M is by far the less expensive of the two systems, but it still held up and performed well during a long test period, where it was installed on my scooter, a 2007 Yamaha Morphous 250. Similar to the Thinkware, it consists of two Sony-made 1080P HD cameras with 135 degree wide angle lenses that are tethered to a central hideable controller that records video to a micro SD card. There’s no screen with this system; videos are downloaded to your smartphone
Growing demand for efficient fuel economy and cost-efficient gasoline and natural gas owing to variable technology is likely to steer up the revenue through the forecast period.
DUBAI, UAE / ACCESSWIRE / October 1, 2020 / Future Market Insights: The motorcycle suspension system market is expected to reach a considerable share by 2030 as a part of which North America is expected to witness a growing trend of cocooning among the millennials and a surge in demand for cost-efficient gasoline will be seen. Due to increasing installation and adoption of front suspension, Europe and North America might show a rising demand graph.
According to the FMI Analyst,
“Manufacturers and key players are likely to collaborate on terms of producing better front and rear suspension system. This will not outsell other aspects but might dominate the market and will hold a considerable share too. This is because producers are now focussing
I reviewed a lot of dash cameras this summer and it was time to try something a little bit different: a “dash cam” for my motorcycle. The first one to arrive was the Thinkware M1 Motorsports Cam system. This system features two high definition video cameras in basically nuclear explosion-proof cases, a central under-seat control box with a built-in GPS antenna, and a wired remote control that goes on your handlebars or top triple clamp. The system works just like a dash cam system in a car in that it is always recording once you start up your bike, but the remote control system lets you record longer sections of video if you want to capture a longer ride or a specific incident that happens