Fortnite Guide: Emote in Front of a Camera at Two Locations

It’s time once again for the newest batch of Fortnite challenges, this time for season 7, week 8. Compared to the rest of this season, the challenges for week 8 are relatively straightforward, with only a few that should cause any issues. One you might be stuck on is emoting in front of a camera at Believer Beach or Lazy Lake. The act of emoting in front of a camera isn’t hard, but knowing where to find these specific locations is another story.

In this guide, we’ll show you where to find the cameras to complete the latest challenge. Here’s how to emote in front of a camera at Believer Beach or Lazy Lake in Fortnite.

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Camera locations at Believer Beach and Lazy Lake

There are two main locations that feature cameras for this challenge: Believer Beach and Lazy Lake. As the challenge states, you can emote at either, and here, we’ll show you where to find them. As depicted in the map above (courtesy of, you can easily see where to find them. There are prerequisites to finish first before aiming for this challenge, such as using shield potions, building structures, and more, so keep that in mind.

Since you only need to visit one location for this challenge, we recommend heading toward whichever one is closest to the path of the Battle Bus at the start of a match. Though, it’s worth mentioning that Believer Beach is often less busy than Lazy Lake, so scope things out before heading to one or the other.

We also recommend attempting this in Team Rumble so you can respawn if you get taken out early. Having a team come with you to watch your back is also a good idea, as it’s possible you could get taken out before being able to emote in front of the camera. That’s why it’s recommended to land nearby to get stocked up on weapons, potions, and other gear before making a beeline toward the cameras.

Below are the specific locations of each camera.

Believer Beach

Camera at Believer Beach in Fortnite.

The one at Believer Beach is found on the southeastern side of the large dock in this area, just next to an orange umbrella.

Lazy Lake

Camera at Lazy Lake in Fortnite.

As for the one at Lazy Lake, you’ll find it on the eastern portion of this area close to a pool. Look for it on the southeastern side, in the back area of a fancy house.

Once you arrive in either of these areas, stand in front of the camera and use any emote to gain credit for completing the challenge.

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TCL NXTWear G Puts a 140-Inch Screen In Front of Your Eyes

Modern phone screens can look amazing, but there’s no getting away from the fact they’re usually quite small, especially for comfortably watching a lengthy video. TCL Communications has the answer with the TCL NXTWear G, a wearable display that puts a 140-inch equivalent screen right in front of your eyes.

The NXTWear G have a sunglass-like design, and are fairly lightweight at about 100 grams, so wearing them for the duration of the average movie shouldn’t be a problem. You stare at dual Sony OLED screens each with a Full HD resolution, which gives the impression of looking at a 140-inch, 16:9 aspect ratio screen. TCL says the NXTWear G will show both 3D and 4K resolution video, and because the glasses understand the position of your body, you can watch standing up, sitting down, or laying down and the screen will always stay in front of your eyes.

Worried about battery life? Don’t be, because there isn’t a battery inside. Instead, the NXTWear G takes power from the device it’s connected to by a USB Type-C cable. It links to your smartphone, tablet, Windows PC, or Mac’s USB Display Port and effectively mirrors what you’d normally see on the screen. You can watch video from your phone, or make video calls from your computer, for example. Because the NXTWear G doesn’t cover your entire face like a Virtual Reality (VR) headset, you should still see the device, desk, or keyboard to work as normal.

TCL says with the glasses connected to a phone — about 100 different models work with the NXTWear G so far — on average the device’s battery should provide enough power to watch about five hours of video. While there are speakers built into the glasses, listening to audio using Bluetooth headphones from the connected device will increase privacy. If you wear glasses normally, there’s the option to add your prescription to a separate lens that magnetically attaches to the inside of the NXTWear G, plus a selection of nose pads are included to help get the best fit. The glasses fold down ready to be stored in a case for easy transportation.

TCL has been talking about its wearable display technology for a while, and it was revealed during CES 2021 as Project Archer. We’ve tried prototypes out at trade shows in the past, but we have yet to try it in this new, much more face-friendly hardware design. When will that change? It may be a little while yet, as TCL’s launch plans start in South Korea and Australia in July, with Europe to follow. A North American release is in the plans, but there’s no timeframe yet.

Part of the reason is how TCL is currently marketing the NXTWear G wearable display. It has struck deals with partners in South Korea and Australia, where the glasses are packaged with a video subscription service, and in some cases a smartphone too. It’s in discussion to bring the NXTWear G to the U.S. in a similar way. It’s a very new type of product, and TCL is exploring ways to help people understand how to get the best from it. It does still intend to sell the NXTWear G separately in some regions, with a projected price of around 599 euros, or about $715.

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