The Glidecam Centurion Balance Stand allows you to easily adjust and balance your Glidecam Centurion Motorized Gimbal while it is parked on the Balance Stand. You can also use the Balance Stand as an on-the-go mobile docking station.
The state-of-the-art Glidecam Centurion is battle-ready and will combat camera instability by delivering super-smooth, high production value imagery to your productions. The Glidecam Centurion awaits your commands. The Centurion is an amazing piece of equipment. So much power and potential packed into such a small and simple tool.
The Balance stand is collapsible and lightweight, making it easy to bring to any location. The Glidecam Centurion Balance Stand is constructed of T-6 aircraft aluminum, and the arms and legs pull out and snap into place for quick and easy setup and a fast breakdown. It allows you to comfortably and securely set the Centurion down between shots.
When you’re ready to pack it away for the day, simply collapse it flat via its spring-loaded, toolless locking mechanism. The Balance Stand is made of anodized aluminum and weighs only 1.9 lb. The Centurion and Balance Stand together fit well into the Pelican 1600 case and other cases of similar dimensions, all sold separately
The technologically advanced Glidecam Centurion is the lightest and most compact 3-axis Motorized Gimbal available in its class today. The Glidecam Centurion is designed to work with the majority of video cameras and DSLR and mirrorless cameras weighing from 1 to 5 pounds (.45 to 2.26 kg.) Made with precision Aluminum and space-age Carbon Fiber composites, the versatile Glidecam Centurion offers virtually unlimited handle-grip positions and can be set up in single-grip, or dual-grip, handle bar modes.
Glidecam Centurion Balance Stand Specifications
- Total Weight 1.9 lbs. (0.861 kg.)
- Product Dimensions: Collapsed: 2 x 16 x 5.5″ (5 x 41 x 14 cm), Stand Mode: 16 x 15 x 15″ (41 x 38 x 38 cm)
- Made with precision T-6 aircraft aluminum
- Anodized studio black.
- Spring loaded 90 degree leg locking mechanism