I ordered the camera from their website and payed using paypal on a Saturday, and I fully expected it to take a month to arrive like most of the stuff from China, But I received it the following Wednesday, Just 4 days! They ask you to provide your phone number for express delivery, and I'm not sure how it actually helps, but my stuff did arrive very quickly. The package was small and included everything as described.

I installed the front camera under my front headlamp and the rear camera above the licence plate. For both cameras I used 1' aluminum flat stock and just bent it to the right shape. All the bolts used were 1/4-20, for both mounting the brackets to the bike, and mounting the cameras to the bracket. The recording unit is located under the seat where the factory tools usually go, but since I wasn't using it for that, it provided a handy compartment that is secured by key and is easily accesible.

The front front camera was pretty easy, just mount it and route the cables right along all the other cables under the tank and into the storage compartment There was plenty of cable to work with. The rear camera was a bit of a pain because the cable provided was too short. The kit comes with 2 cameras, both identical except for the cable length. One has a 2 meter (6.56ft) cable and the other a 1 meter (3.28ft) cable. The rear camera cable was too short to mount the camera where I wanted it, below the brake light, so I had to mount it above the licence plate to get it closer to the compartment. After the install there is only about 2 inches of cable left to connect to the recording unit, which is ok I guess, but I'd prefer at least another foot to work with. Also, I wanted to avoid drilling holes, but since I mounted it above the plate, I had to drill a hole on the chrome mounting bracket (at least I didn't have to drill in to the body). 

The GPS unit is not waterproof, so I used black rtv silicone to seal the seams and to cover up the speaker holes then mounted the GPS unit behind one of the flood lamps.

So after the install and a few adjustments I'm pretty happy with the results. The recording starts as soon as the bike is turned on and shuts off along with the bike. The video is broken up in to 5 minute increments, and if the GPS gets a fix, will overlay the coordinates, time, and speed on the video. My only gripe was that it only displayed the speed in KPH and had no option to change it to MPH, but after emailing the company I promptly received an email informing me that there is a firmware version that will display the speed as MPH. It can be found on the specs section of their website on the bottom of the page. 

A video player is copied on to the microsd card, but only works with windows. Since I only use Linux, it's a good thing all the video files are named with the date/time stamp, and are standard .mp4 files that work on everything.

For easy viewing of the videos I got this adapter from amazon.com that lets me plug the microsd card in to my phone or computer.

Here are some examples of the videos created by the recorder (front and rear). I have it set to split in to 5 minute increments.

I used Kdenlive installed on Ubuntu 10.10 (available free in the software center) to combine the videos in to a split screen view.

So here is my drive to work yesterday

Here's some drone video from a local motorcycle toy run created by air915.com. I edited it to include footage from my cameras. This is right after I installed them and before I relocated the cameras to a better location, so you can see lots of the front fender and a little bit of the rear licence plate frame.