Notes: This was a harder test to set up because the addition of the Vuze camera made the rig incredibly top-heavy. Even with everything properly set up, it took several adjustments of the counter-weights (there are tips and charts for setting up the counter-weights depending on the camera you're using on the Moza's user manual) and had to film in "All Lock" mode (one of three filming modes the Moza can be programmed to do, per user manual) just to keep the camera held up.
The other issue of course is that I didn't have a setup that either kept me out of the shot or far away enough from the lens. Will try to master alternative rigs for static and moving shots (and try other adjustments to the Moza to see if it can handle the weight of the Vuze in other formats.
Try to master alternate camera rigs for static and moving shots
Continue experimenting with other modes on the Moza to see if it can handle the weight of the Vuze in other settings
Test 1: Samsung Gear 360 and Moza Guru 360 Gyroscope
Test 2: iPhone 8 with Insta360 One attachment with internal stabilization
The second video is so wobbly that I'm wondering if something was wrong with the stabilizer. Was there a setting that needed to be adjusted for video recording mode that affects the Gyro video correction settings? I plan to redo this test after I've mastered the Bluetooth features on the Insta360 app
Test 2.5: Insta360 setup with Gyro Correction recalibrated
Still very shaky. So far, it seems like even with Gyro correction, internal stabilization is no substitute for an external rig. Still will need more tests under different settings to give the best possible advice for kit users.
Compare how 360 movement looks with stabilization applies and determine the best uses for the rig or app
Troubleshoot the Gyro and Bluetooth features on the Insta360 app
Write up instructions for Moza Guru 360 (setup, function, use, etc)
Use both forms of stabilization for further tests with different mounts and different kinds of movement