DJI Mini 4 - Leaks, Release date, Price & Pictures (2023)

Well… it seems like the DJI Mini 3 has barely had time to make its mark in the world of drones, having been released in May of 2022, and yet we're already hearing whispers about the highly anticipated DJI Mini 4!

Naturally we (Dronesgator) couldn't resist diving into the buzz to see what we could uncover about this potential game-changer in the DJI world (and the drone world in general).

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Keep in mind that most of what we're hearing comes from enthusiastic drone aficionados like me on forums, YouTube comment sections, and social media, so I can't claim these are cold, hard facts…

That being said, these discussions are brimming with exciting ideas about the features and improvements that people would love to see in the DJI Mini 4.

We've decided to join the conversation and put together our own wishlist, inspired by what we've seen in the community and what we believe could elevate the DJI Mini 4 to even greater heights. 

We’ll be exploring everything from possible release dates and prices to potential upgrades and new innovations that could make the DJI Mini 4 the drone to watch out for.

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So, grab a cup of coffee, sit back, and let's have some fun speculating about the future of the DJI Mini series. Who knows, maybe some of our predictions will turn out to be true!

manual price where to buy

DJI Mini 4 & Mini 4 Pro Release Date

Alright, so let's get down to business and talk about the hot topic everyone is eager to discuss: the DJI Mini 4 release date.

While we don't have an exact date, we can use the history of DJI's product launches as a guide to making some educated guesses. This is what most drone enthusiasts have attempted so far, with varying accuracy over the years.

Previous DJI Mini release patterns

Let's take a trip down memory lane and look at the release dates of the previous DJI Mini models:

You might’ve noticed, but there's roughly a one-year gap between the Mavic Mini and the Mini 2, and then a slightly longer gap of about 18 months between the Mini 2 and Mini 3 Pro. 

Which is a little telling… DJI doesn't necessarily follow a strict annual release schedule, but they do tend to refresh their lineup within a one to two-year timeframe.

Potential Release Date for DJI Mini 4 and DJI Mini 4 Pro

Seeing as how the DJI Mini 3 Pro was released in May 2022, we can assume that the earliest we might see a DJI Mini 4 would be around May 2023, a year after the Mini 3 Pro. 

But I have to say, seeing as how the gap between releases has been lengthening, it's possible that we won't see the Mini 4 until late 2023 or even 2024!

One thing to keep in mind is that DJI might also choose to stagger the release of the standard DJI Mini 4 and the DJI Mini 4 Pro, as they did with the Mini 3 series. So, we could potentially see the standard version arrive first, followed by the Pro version a few months later (to test the waters so to speak…).

Factors that may impact the release date of the DJI Mini 4

While DJI has a habit of taking about 12 to 18 months for new releases, there are still various external factors that can influence product release dates.

For example, remember COVID-19? Yeah… that made it very difficult for companies like DJI to keep their supply chains smooth and running.

There is also another reason why we may not see a DJI Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro until late 2024. DJI may be waiting to see how the market responds to the Mini 3 Pro before committing to a Mini 4 release date. 

They could be taking note of user feedback, analyzing sales data, and gauging the competition to determine the best time to introduce the next iteration – which is what most big companies usually do.

DJI Mini 4 release date prediction (Verdict)

When all is said and done, it's important to remember that we're working with educated guesses and speculation here. DJI could surprise us and announce the Mini 4 earlier or later than we anticipate, depending on their internal roadmap and business strategy.

It's always a good idea to keep an eye on their social media channels and website for announcements, as well as stay tuned to the drone community at large. 

There is a huge chance we’ll see the first few DJI Mini 4 drones roll out in mid to late 2024.

In the meantime, let's have some fun and explore what the DJI Mini 4 might bring to the table in terms of features, improvements, and pricing!

drone camera specs section

DJI Mini 4 Specs (Leaks)

Alright, now that we've had a bit of fun speculating about the potential release date, let's dive into a more exciting part: the features and improvements we can expect (or at least hope for) in the DJI Mini 4 & Mini 4 Pro.

DJI Mini 4 vs DJI Mini 3

Camera capabilities

One area where we can definitely anticipate some improvements is the camera. 

The DJI Mini 3 Pro already boasts a fantastic camera with 4K video capabilities and a 1/2.3-inch CMOS sensor. However, the DJI Mini 4 could take things up a notch by offering a larger 1-inch sensor for improved low-light performance and even better image quality (probably enough to rival higher tier DJI drones!). This would be a significant upgrade, making the Mini 4 an even more attractive option for professionals and drone enthusiasts alike.

Flight performance

Flight performance is another area where we can expect some enhancements, as usual with any new DJI release.

The Mini 3 Pro already has a maximum flight time of 31 minutes and a top speed of 35.8 mph, which is nothing to sneeze at compared to other sub 250g drones. 

But the Mini 4 could push the boundaries even further with an increased flight time of around 35 minutes and a slightly faster top speed. This would make the Mini 4 even better for capturing stunning aerial footage or simply enjoying a longer flight experience!

Battery life

With the potential for an increased flight time, we can also expect some improvements in battery life for the DJI Mini 4. Whether it's through more efficient motors, advanced battery technology, or other innovations, a longer-lasting battery would be a welcome addition to the Mini 4, giving us more time in the air to capture those breathtaking shots.

Potential new features of the DJI Mini 4

Those were some comparisons between the DJI Mini 3 and the awaited DJI Mini 4, but let’s talk about potential new features that aren’t even in the Mini 3, and that could make the Mini 4 stand out more.


ActiveTrack is a feature that's been available on some of DJI's higher-end drones, like the Mavic Air 2, but hasn't yet made its way to the Mini series. YET.

This would allow the Mini 4 to automatically follow a moving subject, making it easier to capture dynamic footage without needing to manually control the drone. It's a feature that many Mini users have been hoping for, and I think it's high time DJI brings it to the Mini 4!

Improved obstacle avoidance

Sure, the Mini 3 Pro already has some basic obstacle avoidance capabilities, but there's always room for improvement. The Mini 4 could benefit from more advanced obstacle detection and avoidance systems, making it even safer and easier to fly, especially for beginners.

360-degree camera rotation

This is a feature that's been on the wishlist of many drone enthusiasts, and I think it would be an amazing addition to the DJI Mini 4. A 360-degree rotating camera would allow users to capture stunning panoramic footage without needing to move the drone itself, making it easier for novice pilots to capture stunning footage

DJI Mini 4 Vs entry-level drones

As we’re dreaming up all these fantastic features and improvements for the DJI Mini 4, we should also consider how it might stack up against the competition. 

With rivals like the Autel EVO Lite and the Hubsan Zino Mini Pro offering their own impressive specs and features, I believe DJI will really need to push the boundaries with their next release of the DJI Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro – to maintain its position as a market leader.

affordable drone by price

DJI Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro Price

It’s now time to address the question on everyone's mind: how much will the DJI Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro cost?

While we don't have any concrete numbers yet, we can make some educated guesses based on previous DJI Mini models.

Estimated price range based on previous DJI Mini models

Let's take a look at the launch prices of the previous DJI Mini drones for some context:

  • DJI Mavic Mini: $399
  • DJI Mini 2: $449
  • DJI Mini 3 Pro: $599

As you can see, there's been a gradual increase in price with each new model, which is understandable given the advancements in technology and features.

DJI Mini 4 Price Prediction

When it comes to the DJI Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro, we can expect a similar pricing strategy. 

If we follow the trend, the DJI Mini 4 could potentially be priced around $499-$549, while the Mini 4 Pro might be in the ballpark of $649-$699. 

However, it's important to remember that these are just estimates and could change depending on the final specs and features of the drones.

I think It's also worth noting that DJI will need to be mindful of its competition when determining the price of the Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro. 

Rivals like the Autel EVO Lite and Hubsan Zino Mini Pro are offering competitive features at similar price points, so maybe DJI will strike a balance between offering a cutting-edge product and maintaining an attractive price for consumers.

Possible promotions for early adopters

DJI is known for offering attractive promotions and bundles, especially for early adopters of their products. So, if you're planning to get your hands on a DJI Mini 4 or Mini 4 Pro, it's a good idea to keep an eye out for any special offers or bundles that might be available at launch!

In conclusion, while I don't have any official numbers yet, my educated guesses put the DJI Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro in the range of $499-$549 and $649-$699, respectively. 

Of course, we'll need to wait for an official announcement from DJI to know for sure, but it's always fun to speculate and get an idea of what we might be looking at in terms of price.

Final Thoughts About The DJI Mini 4

We’ve covered a lot of ground in this article. From potential release dates to exciting new features and improvements, and even estimated pricing!

Of course, all of those predictions are based on educated guesses, user wishlists, and other information sources like Reddit and Twitter. Until we get an official announcement from DJI, we won't know for sure what the Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro will bring to the table. But hey, that's half the fun, right?

In the meantime, I encourage you to stay engaged with the drone community and keep an eye on DJI's official channels for any updates or news. As fellow drone enthusiasts, we're all eagerly awaiting more information on the Mini 4 and Mini 4 Pro, and I can't wait to see what DJI has in store for us!

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The Complete History of Drones (1898-2023) - INFOGRAPHIC

The history of drones has mixed origins and stories from both the world of military development as well as consumer radio controlled quadcopters or planes.

Let’s find out in detail where it all began and how modern drones of all types have evolved with the help of the infographic below.

There are even more details about each year after the infographic ends with specifics about the drone technology of that period.

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1898 - First Radio - Controlled Boat by Nikola Tesla

nikola tesla remote controlled boat picture

Nikola Tesla is testing his radio controlled boat for the first time in a New York pond in Madison Square Garden, to the amazement of the crowd. He was able to even control the lights on his RC boat, making the people think he was either a magician or that a small monkey was inside, controlling the craft.

This is the beginning of every radio-controlled aircraft as we know it today, thanks to the genius of Tesla.

1916 - First UAV developed by Britain - Aerial Target

 Britain’s Aerial Target, a small radio-controlled aircraft, was first tested in March 1917 while the American aerial torpedo known as the Kettering Bug first flew in October 1918. Although both showed promise in flight tests, neither were used operationally during the war.

britain aerial target drone

1920 - First Quadcopter - Omnichen 2

De Bothezat Quadrotor omnichen2.jpg

Etienne Omnichen invented the first working quadcopter, called the Omnichen 2 and it managed to fly for 360m, establishing a new world record. In the same year he flew for 1 km circle in 7 minutes and 40 seconds.

People were looking for an alternative to helicopters,as their tail rotor consumes between 10-15% of the engine power without generating any thrust.

1935 - Inception of the term “drone”

It's thought the term 'drone' started to be used at this time, inspired by the name of one of these models, the DH.82B Queen Bee. Radio-controlled drones were also manufactured in the United States and used for target practice and training.

dh 82b queen bee first drone winston churchill

The Queen Bee is considered by many to be the first modern drone, even though it looked more like a plane.

Here you can see prime minister Winston Churchill attending a flight test of the first drone.

1938 - First successful Model Radio Control Airplane

big Guff

While the first ever Model RC Plane competition was held in 1937, where Elmer Wasman placed third with his RC plane “White Mistery”, the RC planes were facing serious controllability issues. 

In 1938, the first successful RC model plane was seen flying. It’s called “Big Guff” and it was built by the Walt and Bill Good. For trivia purposes, it also appeared in a film by the Academy of Model Aeronautic that I have posted down below.

1943 - Beginnings of FPV Flight (first person view)

Boeing and the US Airforce collaborate to create the first example of a first person view drone called the BQ-7.  This was essentially an older large bomber plane, that still required manned flight to get close to the target, but once the pilot ejected, it could be guided through an FPV system to the target and explode all its contents.

bq7 plane fpv

1956 - Convertawings model A quadcopter

convertawings model A quadcopter

Seen at the time as a potential replacement for helicopters, the Convertawings Model A quadcopter was seen as the first successful model that could mainstream the quadcopter model. Unlike classical helicopter design, the 4 rotor system is much more efficient when it comes to fuel consumption and overall controllability.

Why are we not seeing quadcopters in the sky instead of helicopters? 

Well, the processing power at the time was not enough to be able to control all the four rotors at the same time. These days we have ESC's (Electronic Speed Controllers) that handle the speed at which the motors rotate.

1960 - Boom in model RC Planes

Thanks to miniaturized transistor technology, model RC planes had a dramatic boom in sales during this decade and got popularized by hobbyists. This was perhaps the boost needed to speed the development of today's commercial RC tech.

rc model 1960 cover magazine

1996 - Famous Predator US drone was introduced

us predator drone

Probably the easiest to recognise military drone to this day is the famous Predator, which was used in Afghanistan to launch missles and search for Osama Bin Laden. The drone operated at an altitude of 25,000 ft and had a maximum range of 740km, while being able to fly for 40 hours.

2006- First commercial drone permit by FAA - DJI was founded

First industrial and commercial uses of quadcopters and other UAVs had it’s infancy with the first commercial drone permit released by the FAA. For the following 8 years they issued an average of 2 permits per year.

The same year, Frank Wang, a mainland-born student at Hong Kong University of Science and Technology has an idea to revolutionize how useful quadcopters are for the mainstream population. The company is called DJI.

dji founder picture

2010 - Parrot Controls a drone with a Smartphone

parrot controlling a drone with a smartphone for the first time AR drone

The french drone manufacturer Parrot unveiled it’s AR Drone, the first of its kind to be controllable directly from a smartphone.It had self stabilizing gyros and an FPV camera.

2013 - DJI phantom 1 is released

The iconic DJI Phantom 1 is released and began the modern drone craze. It could hold a gopro and be controlled from afar, all coming for a great price. The shape of the Phantom drone becomes synonymous to how consumer drones are perceived.

dji phantom 1 release

2013 - Drones are being considered as a delivery method

amazon drones as delivery method

The likes of Jeff Bezos with Amazon and other delivery companies like FedEx and UPS declare their intention to use drones for delivering their products in record times though airborne means. The only issue is that the technology, battery life and regulation hasn’t yet caught up with their ambitions.

2015 - First Smart Consumer Drones - DJI Phantom 3

The Phantom 3 is released and becomes one of the best sold consumer drones in history. It comes with a stabilized 4k camera, the ability to see FPV feed on your phone and fly it for up to 5 km and 23 minutes battery life, which made it the best choice at the time by far. 3DR also released a revolutionary drone that worked with the GoPro Hero and had many Smart flight modes never seen before.

dji phantom 3 launch history

2016 - Autonomous Passenger Drone Car - Ehang

ehang drone car

Another Chinese tech company called Ehang develops the first working Autonomous Passenger Drone Car that looks futuristic and very promising.

A passenger could be transported anywhere for up to 23 minutes and it worked with an electric motor and batteries.

2016 - DJI Mavic Pro - First Foldable consumer drone

The DJI Mavic was a revolutionary drone that introduced the working concept of a foldable consumer quadcopter for the first time. This meant it was one of the most portable quadcopters ever made, while not compromising on any features, including camera gimbal stabilization and a long flight time. All while being easy to fit in any backpack.

dji mavic pro history

2018 - Use of Drones Grows Rapidly

use of drones grows

Drones like The Mavic Air, Mavic 2 and DJI’s competitors, like Autel and Parrot continue to release new models and grow both in the hobby sector as well as the professional drones sectors.

2019 - Under 250 gram limitation (Mavic Mini)

The US and many European countries release new drone regulations that state any drone over 250 grams has to be registered. In response, DJI released the Mavic Mini, a 4k stabilized drone under 250 grams that has unprecedented features for such a small quadcopter and revolutionized the industry once again.

dji mini 2 hold in hand under 250g history

2020-2021 - Drones help in the pandemic

drones help in pandemic

Drones have been a staple during the coronavirus outbreak, helping with medical supply deliveries, police work in social distancing and quarantine.

Police uses them to maintain social distancing and firefighters use drones to find entry spots in buildings without putting themselves in the harms way.

How did the Drone Get Its Name?

The word "drone" originally referred to male bees that do not have a stinger and are known for their low humming sound. The term was later applied to unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) due to the similar sound they make when in flight.


When did drones become popular?


Drones, or unmanned aerial vehicles. It wasn't until the early 2010s that they really started to gain popularity. One major factor in this was the release of consumer drones like the Parrot AR.Drone and DJI Phantom, which made it possible for anyone to fly a drone with relative ease.

As these drones became more affordable and accessible, people began using them for a wide variety of purposes, from aerial photography and videography to surveying land and inspecting infrastructure. Drones also proved to be valuable tools in industries like agriculture, where they could be used to monitor crops and gather data on soil conditions.

Who created the quadcopter?

The first flying quadcopter, as we know it today, is difficult to pinpoint to a specific individual or company. However, the earliest known example of a quadcopter dates back to 1920s France, when Etienne Oehmichen built and flew a helicopter with four rotors that was powered by an internal combustion engine.


What is the future of drones?


Drones have already revolutionized a number of industries, including agriculture, construction, and even search and rescue operations. In agriculture, drones equipped with sensors and cameras can help farmers monitor crop health and identify areas that need attention. This can lead to increased yields and more efficient use of resources like water and fertilizer.

In the construction industry, drones are being used for everything from surveying land to monitoring job sites for safety hazards. They can also be used to create 3D models of buildings and other structures, which can help architects and engineers design more efficiently.

And in search and rescue operations, drones equipped with thermal imaging cameras can help locate missing persons or people stranded in remote locations. They can cover large areas quickly and provide rescuers with valuable information that can save lives.

As drone technology continues to advance, we can expect to see even more exciting applications in the future. For example, companies like Amazon are already testing delivery drones that could potentially revolutionize the way goods are transported around the world. And as autonomous flight technology improves, we may eventually see drones used for things like personal transportation or even air taxis!

Know more about what makes up a drone that can withstand the ever-changing progression of technology through this article.

First drone that can carry a human: EHang 184

The idea of a drone that can carry a human is certainly exciting and has the potential to revolutionize transportation. However, there are still many technical and regulatory hurdles that need to be overcome before this becomes a reality.


The first challenge is developing drones that are capable of carrying the weight of a human safely and efficiently. This requires advances in battery technology to provide sufficient power, as well as improved propulsion systems and control mechanisms.

Another challenge is ensuring safety for both the passengers and people on the ground. There would need to be strict regulations around air traffic control, as well as safety features built into the drones themselves, such as redundancy systems and parachutes.

Despite these challenges, there are already companies working on developing manned drones for commercial use. For example, Chinese company EHang has developed an autonomous passenger drone called the EHang 184, which has completed successful test flights with passengers in Dubai.

It's an exciting development for sure, but we're still some way off from seeing manned drones become a common sight in our skies. Nonetheless, it's an area of technology that will continue to be closely watched by industry experts and enthusiasts alike!

Can Drones Fly Without Propellers? (The Whole Truth)

Drone propelllers

Most, if not all consumer drones have propellers. It’s such an iconic piece of drones that it’s hard for any one who spent a long enough period with drones to imagine them without propellers.

However, chances are you’ve probably seen some drones circulating social media that look futuristic and that fly without the use of propellers. The sad truth is that most often than not those pictures and videos are edited and the drones are purely fictional.

That being said, the technology for developing drones that have no need for propellers is being developed and there are actually some drones that are experimenting with “propeller-less” flight. So, do drones without propellers exist?

Drones without propellers do exist. A drone that comes to mind and doesn’t use propellers is called the “impeller drone”, designed by London’s royal college of art student Marcus King. It uses centrifugal fans in place of axial fans and it works exactly like leaf blowers.

How do drone propellers work?

We’ve just confirmed that drones without propellers do in fact exist (there is another type called bladeless drone which I’ll go into). But all of this begs the question, why aren’t there more drones out there that don’t use propellers?

I mean, propellers are noisy and dangerous if you get too close to them. Switching to drones that have no need for them seems the obvious move… It’s not that easy…

Propellers are crucial to a drone’s flight, which is why I think it’s important to go over how they work before getting in detail into drones that don’t require propellers.

Drone propellers work by spinning from the force applied by the motor. The higher air pressure on the bottom of the propellers creates lift for the entire drone. Their rotation also keeps the drone stable and propels it to move forwards. These features are made possible by their unique design.

To date all ways to recreate this process have been inefficient and not that promising. Sure, as you’ll see in this article there are drones that hover just fine without propellers but they can’t properly maneuver in the air.

I’ve made a whole article discussing exactly how drone propellers work, you can check it out here.

Drones that can fly without propellers

There are two types of drones that don’t need propellers that I’ve found during my research. Impeller drones and bladeless drones.

The impeller drone and how it works

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The picture you’re seeing above is an impeller drone. Or at least, it’s how it’s going to look when it’s finally ready for production.

The original idea came from London’s royal art college student Marcus King. The motivation behind this design was to create a safer and quieter drone. As you already know, propellers with their high spinning speeds actually pose a real danger to pilots and passerbys alike. 

Impeller drones work exactly like leaf blowers with a minor difference. Instead of air being pulled from the back and pushed out front, impeller drones pull air from their sides and push it downwards, giving them the necessary force for lift.

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Make no mistake the drone still uses blades. They’re just protected within the plastic casing that you can see above. This prevents the blades from getting ruined in the inevitable drone crashes and also prevents them from injuring anyone in case someone gets too close to the drone.

That being said, it only solves one problem. Instead of being quieter, impeller drones are actually really loud (like leaf blowers) since it pushes the air forcibly downwards through its small duct.

Bladeless drones and how they work

Another type of drones that’s supposed to fly without needing propellers is bladeless drones. Much like the impeller drones, bladeless drones are still only a concept and there is currently no working bladeless drone in the market.

They look extremely futuristic though. Check out how a bladeless drone is supposed to look like in this video I found:

The actual design may different when these come out (if they ever come out).

It was designed by Edgar Herrera and won the red dot design award back in 2017, almost 5 years ago with no production in sight… It’s safe to assume this is a concept that is yet to see the light of day.

It actually looks like Dyson fans so it got the name “Dyson drone” (the drone community can be creative at times).

Since it’s only a concept, any description on how it works or supposed to work is just speculation at this point. 


These are basically the two concepts for propeller-less drones that I’ve found. As you can see they’re only concepts, I don’t actually expect a drone that doesn’t rely on propellers to hit the market for at least another 5 years. And when it does, I’m almost certain it will come for DJI.

There is an actual working propeller-less that I could find on the internet. The design is crude but it floats just fine:

Can a quadcopter fly with only 3 propellers?

A common question that comes up from time to time in the dorne community. If you’ve ever flown drones for long enough you’ll surely have experienced cases where one propeller flings off the drone, most times it happens because it was loose and not properly fixed in place.

In many cases, a quadcopter drone can fly on only 3 propellers. Saying “fly” is pushing it a little though, as most drones will only be operational enough to do what is called an emergency landing in case one propeller flings off. It depends on the software of the drone and how it’s made. 

That being said, Quadcopters are vulnerable when a propeller fails, because if you lose power on one motor, you can’t correct it. If you have a penta-, hexa-, or octocopter, you can correct it. Also, there’s often less load on each propeller in these cases, so the chances of braking are little in the first place.

So yes, you can still fly your quadcopter if one propeller comes off, depending on your setup. But I wouldn’t rely heavily on it.

Can a drone fly on only one propeller?

So we know that there are drones that can fly on two propellers, although not optimally.

But in the case of one propeller, is it possible? Well, one weird looking drone that was developed at the Institute for Dynamics Systems and Control at ETH Zurich can actually do that.

As you can see in this video, it’s flight it’s shaky and frankly you can’t expect to work with this drone. But it does show the amount of research and innovation being put into the drone field. I’m kind of excited to see how drones will develop over the next 5 years!

Final thoughts

As you can tell, the drone propeller-less drone concepts are… well, just concepts. To date, the drones that fly without propellers do so crudely and they’re usually only good enough for floating and barely holding their balance.

Still, I think we’ll definitely witness drones that fly without propellers in the coming years.

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