Hey guys, just currently testing the updated came-7800 (almost tool-less) and the Moza, and I am so far impressed with both. However, Moza seems to be the winner for the price range.
We took it out and did testing and Moza is heavy, but lighter than Ronin (according to one gimbal operator who has been using the Ronin and the Movi M10), we had it on for as much as we can and the battery for powering the motors, the wireless transmitter and remote, lasted about 3.5hrs (of course, most of the time it was just sitting there and once in a while being taken up to test).
We also didn't encounter issues setting it up at a pool hall, took about 5 mins to take it out the box, set up the stand, take the gimbal out, screw the gh4 onto it, and quick insert/balance, done.
One thing we were worried about is the feel when you run with the gimbal and we tested the came-7800 and moza (both did really well following a talent when walking) but when the talent is runnint, the Moza shines.
We will have a review out soon and will also test it with the same scenario with the Ronin to see how it compares.
This is the first I've heard of the Moza, so I haven't even seen it reviewed anywhere yet. It looks promising, especially with the price and payload capacity, not to mention the integrated wireless video, which isn't really optional for film work with a gimbal. Its weight capacity looks like it would be fine for a mid-size camera with a follow focus.
I have a Letus Helix, and I've played with a Ronin, and I'm very impressed with both. The Ronin is heavy, though not as heavy as I expected, and the Helix is small and relatively light compared to what it can carry, but it's also very expensive and very nicely built... but doesn't include wireless video.
Regarding the Moza, I'd hunt for some reviews, there will probably be some sooner or later.
The wireless video transmitter could be a big selling point for the Moza, unles it's flaky and unreliable, in which case it's a non-feature, though at its price, even without it it's a pretty good value if it's well built and performs well.
No matter which one you get though, be prepared to spend some time learning to balance and wield it. It does take some practice no matter which gimbal you use, and make sure that you account for a follow focus to go with it. You'll need one of those, as well.