Flycam Flowline 750N Camera Support

Review of Flycam Flowline 750N Camera Support

Here’s my review of Flycam Flowline 750N – a camera support for rigs weighing 15-19 kg (33-42 lbs).

Here is follow-up video with test shots from the Flycam Flowline and a 3-axis gimbal.

You can get this camera support on eBay,,, Amazon UK,

UPDATE: June 24, 2016

Now I use this support system together with the Flowline Placid spring arm. You can read more about it here.

    What’s in the box:

  • Flycam Flowline 750N Professional Ergonomic Camera Support (15kg to 19Kg)

  • Perfect partner for all DV/HDV/DSLR film & video cameras
  • Designed to provide flexible and stable support with a touch of ease
  • Relieves your shoulders and back from strain
  • Adjustable Rope Resistance
  • Flexible Belt System
  • Comfortable for longer periods of handheld shoots
  • Gives you the speed and mobility of a handheld camera, while still achieving steady shots
  • Breathable fabric and ventilated soft padding
  • Top-Quality Rope
  • Attaches to Camera by Rubber-Grip Hook

  • Weight: Complete 3.1 kg (6.8 lb))
  • Height: Mounted: 112 cm (44”)
    Folded: 60 cm (23.6”)
  • Capacity: 15 – 19 kg (33 – 41.9 lb)
  • Suspension line length: 107 cm (42”) when fully stretched
  • Top Bar Length: 390mm
  • Min. waist hip strap length: 87 cm (34”))
  • Max. waist hip strap length: 142 cm (56”)

For more product information, please go to the CineCity’s website.

Flycam FlFlycam Flowline 750Nowline 750N camera support

8 thoughts on “Review of Flycam Flowline 750N Camera Support”

      1. David;
        If you feeling like there is a lack of comparative information I’m with you. Here Tom is showing it as it might be used for a off-shoulder shoulder rig holder ( hmm try saying that quickly 10 times), but in my view these Easyrig type devices have their greatest potential for the 3 axis gimbal users which is where I am. The Atlas camera support seems … well kind of expensive for what it is, and it only supports one balance position relative to your body. The Easyrig is more flexible in that the line is supported by a constant tension spring so it can be pulled to multiple positions and maintained. Ideally that same constant tension spring would also absorb the vertical motion of walking. My feeling is that it generally doesn’t hence the introduction of things like the Serene spring arm. On the Flycam 750 that Tom is showing here I can’t really see where the spring sits, and I can’t see any spring tension adjustment however on other models it can be seen – and looks very similar to the Easyrig. In fact there is also something called the UltraCore + on the GiniRigs site that seems to be the same as the Flycam, and on the same site the Kovacam Float 3 which seems to be a backpack with the Flycam inside. At least those folks have some decent video/images so you can get a better idea of what you might actually be purchasing. Then there is the possibility of using a Steadicam arm and vest, and here again good information is scant. You would think that with the legion of Ronin owners out there experiencing slowly separating shoulder joints that there would be more than a few people who have tried them all out, and have opinion on the relative merits.

  1. Unfortunately this review doesn’t do much for me. Frustrating because I want to make a purchase. He has a light setup, no gimbal, and doesn’t really talk about the strain on his back if there is any

      1. Hi Tom, thanks for the review. Just wondering, is there a way of adusting the tension of the chord on the 750N? I recently got one, but the tension is very strong and I am unable to adjust the height of my rig. Also, the knobs on the bar don’t help.

  2. Would ideally like to see a video of the Placid mounted on the camera support but WITHOUT a gimbal.

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