There are two modes in which you can use to shoot a hyperlapse, depending on your photographic experience or the kind of projects you plan to produce. DJI's hyperlapses are made up of multiple frames taken at a very fast speed, so even if you shoot your footage with a tripod, you will need some form of stabilizing equipment.
The Air 2S supports filming in a wide range of resolutions and frame rates. Many professional cinematographers recommend standard definition footage for quality hyperlapses, but 4K and 60 Frames-per-Second footage are also viable options.
The 4K resolution makes it possible to shoot incredibly sharp and detailed imagery, although this increases the file size drastically. Shooting 4K may not be feasible for every project, but it is one of the best ways to get hyperlapse footage with professional quality.
When shooting with a DSLR, you may be tempted to use the SB-size sensor plate, which changes the lenses available to you and is affordable. However, the Air 2S shoots in X-mount and interfaces with most common lenses. Even if you have a different type of lens, it is possible to use an adapter and attach your lenses via the adapter.
To really get a look for yourself of what hyperlapses look like, I've collaborated wih a hyperlapse company, ItsAnime.com , and put together a 4K hyperlapse of a schoolchild attempting to air-dance in her Tokyo classroom . d2c66b5586