Compared to the Tinyhawk II the Advanced Kit has a fantastic controller. It includes the LiteRadio 2 and packs incredible quality into such an affordable kit. It’s got actual RC-radio gimbals, not cheap toy-joystick potentiometers like most others in this range. It can connect to your computer via USB and be used to fly a simulator. It can even be managed in OpenTX Companion, the same software used to configure much more expensive radios.
The goggles in the BetaFPV kit include a diversity receiver and DVR. They’re not terribly comfortable for long periods of wear, but they get the job done.
The weak spot of this bundle is the quad itself. The quad is 75mm in size, so it’s larger and heaver (but also more stable) than the typical 65mm sized “Whoop”. BetaFPV’s electronics are not to the same standard of durability and reliablity as the Emax Tinyhawk. Some people avoid BetaFPV because they don’t want to risk a suddenly-dead quad after a crash.
The truth is that there is no perfect beginner RTF bundle. They all excel in one area and are weak in another. The quality of the LiteRadio in the BetaFPV kit is high enough that, for some people, it will make up for the middling quality of the quadcopter itself. Others will choose a kit with a high-quality quadcopter and plan to upgrade the controller later.