The new Head Tennis Sensor arrived on retail shelves a few days ago, amid very little fanfare it must be said. The sensor is "powered by Zepp", which rings a few alarm bells based on our testing.
We've been testing the Head Tennis Sensor for the last couple of months. The companion app was clunky and difficult in beta form. The release of the retail ...
In Part 1 of our review of the new Zepp 2 Tennis Sensor we delved into the on-court and app experience. In Part 2, we're still looking through the app but looking specifically at the new video
For those familiar with Zepp 1, 3D Man was as "video
" as it got. Zepp 2 has two options when it comes to video
, and neither of them involve a 3D ...
The Zepp 2 Tennis Sensor hit retail shelves a couple of months back.We were hesitant to test it based on our review of Zepp's first foray into tennis racket sensors. More than that, in our article last month we revealed the new Head sensor, which is powered by Zepp. Whether they're the same or similar will be revealed shortly, but we felt there was enough ...
If you watch tennis often enough, you're well aware of the Hawk-Eye technology used in professional tournaments these days. It tends to take the controversy out of matches and brings the crowd into the game through "ohs" and "ahs" as the result appears on the big screen at a professional match. Trouble is, at 60K per court, it's nothing but professional ...
In an article in July, we argued against sensors showing flat as a reading for spin. Zepp, Qlipp and Babolat Play all have three spin types within their apps - topspin, slice and flat. Sony Smart Sensor has two- just slice and topspin.
Biggest Problem with Flat
On the screenshot (right) from our recent 100 ball accuracy test, you can see that a backhand ...