The Foxeer Razer Nano is a 1200TVL nano sized FPV cam. It weighs in at just 3.9g (without the wires). Ther Razer Nano comes in multiple different options: you can get it in PAL or NTSC and in 4:3 or 16:9.
It respects the Nano format by being 14x15mm in width and height and having two holes on the side to be mounted to the frame or canopy with M2 screws.
The horizontal FOV is 125 degrees on both, the 4:3 and 16:9 version. The vertical FOV is at 150 degrees with the 4:3 version and 140 degrees on the 16:9 version.
In the box you will get the cam itself, four mounting screws and a 85mm long cable.
The camera can be powered from 4.5-7V, so you should power it off of a clean 5V source and not directly from a 2S battery.
The cam has a socket on the back for the wire to be plugged in. With the Predator 4 Nano they had an option with the wires directly soldered to the cam, unfortunately with this one Foxeer does not provide this option. I really liked the pre-soldered version of the Predator since you can easily save some weight.
The Razer Nano is plug and play - you can not make any settings on it.
I really like the image of the Razer Nano - much better than the Caddx EOS2, but almost at the same price point (and no dirt on the sensor).
The low light performance is OK for a cam of this price point and chip size. You can absolutely use it on a light track without any issues.
I compiled a short video in order to demonstrate the capabilities of this FPV cam in different lighting conditions (unfortunately our weather conditions are not too sunny currently, so I can only offer some gloomy outdoor footage):
If you want a relatively cheap, reliable cam for your powerwhoop or toothpick build, and do not need the adjustment options that the Predator 4 Nano has, I can absolutely recommend this camera.
I have been running the Predator Nano on my 3” toothpick for some time before I hit the concrete too hard and had to swap to a Caddx EOS2 (which I absolutely hate). I am now happy to have been able to upgrade to a Foxeer cam, without having to pay the price for a Predator Nano.
Chris is a Vienna based software developer. In his spare time he enjoys reviewing tech gear, ripping quads of all sizes and making stuff.
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