Nextbase’s 4K Dash Cam With Emergency SOS Now Available
UK-based Nextbase has unveiled its next-generation dash cam – the 622GW, which delivers 4K HD recording, digital image stabilisation, Emergency SOS, 5GHz Wi-Fi and built-in Alexa.
The 622GW can capture 4K-quality footage at 30 frames per second (fps), and can play back in super slow motion up to 120 fps, meaning the camera can capture finer details, like licence plate numbers.
Digital Image Stabilisation reduce vibrations from the vehicle and roads to ensure clear and smooth filming.
In addition to ensuring safety, the 622GW could also be used to take high-quality footage of your road trip.
Nextbase’s Enhanced Night Vision offers improvements in the sensor of the cam as well as software developments to record critical details at night too.
The 622GW is the first in the Nextbase line-up to have 5GHz Wi-Fi, with Dual 2.4GHz + 5GHz Wi-Fi for the fastest possible transfer speeds. This means footage can be downloaded from the 622Gw to a smartphone six times faster than before to prove non-fault after an accident.
To keep your car safe at all times, the intelligent parking mode of the 622GW automatically starts recording if someone bumps your vehicle, without needing power from the car.
“As the first ever dash cam brand to offer 4K HD recording alongside Emergency SOS, Amazon Alexa, image stabilisation and intelligent parking mode in the 622GW, we’ve raised the bar for advancements in dash cam technology,” said Richard Browning, Director of Nextbase.
AQIPA is the distribution partner for Nextbase in Australia.
- RRP: A$549.95
- Bluetooth 5.0
- Click&Go PRO powered car mount
- Brushed aluminium housing
- Higher accuracy 10x GPS module
- Emergency SOS
- 3-inch HD OPS touchscreen
- Alexa built-in
- Ambarella H22 quad core processor capable of 4K and Full HD simultaneously, 1440p at 60 fps or 1080p at 120 fps
- 8GB memory
- Compatibility with Nextbase Cabin View, Rear View, Rear Window Module Cameras
- Polarising filter to counteract glare for best video quality
- Stereo audio recording, which splits audio into two channels to best identify which direction the audio came from in an accident